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ANDERSON COLLEGE 
IDEAL 

A Healthy Christian Gentlewoman T)oing 

Her Work, jiccurately. Completely, 

and Happily 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/sororian1927soro 





oreM^ora^ 



Cy^HE Sororian Staff realizes that to those 
'-^ of us Tvho have lived the life herein de- 
picted, no hool( will ever he needed to re- 
call the da^s at Anderson. Bui if each read- 
ing of this volume should bring to light some- 
thing still to hind us closer to each other and 
to our college home, then this Sororian mill 
have fulfilled the hopes of its producers. 
May everyone see reflected in these leaves 
the vision and spirit of Anderson. 





r/T/ £, rvith loyal enthusiasm, dedicate ibis 
' volume of the Sororian to our beloved 
benefactress, 

Jurs. Charles S. Sullivan 

Tvho for these years has been an outstanding 
example to every girl who has come ivithin 
the realms of her goodness; who gave to us 
our Alma Mater; who is beloved by every- 
one who Ifnows her. 





Alma Mater 

Dear to our hearts is our Alma Mater, 

Loyal and true are «e; 
Truest devotion till life is ended, 

Wholly we pledge to thee. 
Though from thy halls far a\va\' Ave wander. 

Thoughts back to thee will fly. 
And tender mem'ries time cannot sever. 

Love that will never die. 
Heav'n's choicest blessings ever attend thee. 

Dear Alina Mater mine — 
No shadows harm thee, no fears alarm thee, 

Always the sunshine thine. 
And though we leave thee, we'll never grie\'e thee, ' 

Truest to our trust we'll he, 
Our best endeavor, now and forever. 

Always to honor thee. 

Mrs. CharlIiS S. Sullivan. 




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OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 






Omcers or Instruction 

John Ellington White, A.B., D.D. 

A.B.. Wake Forest; D.D., Baylor University. 

R. H. HoLLiDAY, B.O., B.A., M.A. 

History, Sociology, a?id Economics 

B.O., B.A., and M.A.. Linwood College: Student at Georgre Washington University. Missouri University, 

University of Chicago, and University of Tennessee. 

Webb von Hasseln 

Modem Languages 

Student at Clemson Agricultui-al and Mechanical (^ollege; Student in France, Germany, Austria, and 

Central America; Certificates in Spanish and French from Berlitz School of Languages. Havana, Cuba; 

Certificate in German from the Department of Military Intelligence, United States Army. 

Kathryn Copeland, B.M.T., A.B., M.A. 

Bible 
B.M.T., South-vvest Baptist Thtrologioal Seminary; A.B.. Baylor University; M.A.. Bayior University. 

Regina Cook Cowdrick, A.B., M.A. 

Literature 
A.B., Deniin University; Graduate Toledo Normal Training School; M.A.. George Peabody i^cU.ege for 

Teachers. 

Mary Celestia P.arler, A.B., M.A. 

Rlietoric and Literature 
A.B., AVinthrop College; M.A.. University of Wisconsin; Graduate Work Columbia University. 

Roberta Crawford, A.B. 

Science 
A.B., Meredith College. 



Mary Adelia Fox, M.Acct., B.S. 

Education 



M.Acct., Toledo Business College; B.S. in Education. Berea College. Kentucky; Graduate Work toward 
M.A.. George Peabody College for Teachers. 

Cn.-iRLEs S. Sulliv.an, A.B., A.M. 

Psychology and Eiliics 
A.B., Furman University; A.M.. Harvard University. 

Olga V. Pruitt, M.D. 

physician and Hygiene 
M.D., Johns Hopkins University. 

Grace Louise Cronrhite 

Dean of Music Department 
Professor of Piano and Organ, .Advanced Harmony, Counterpoint, History of Music 

a?id Analysis 
New England Conservatory, Boston; Pupil of Carl Faelton, Edwin Klahse. Henrj- Dunliam; Virgil 
Piano School and Metropolitan College of Music, New York; Pri\ate Pupil of Monitz Moszkowski, 

Paris, two years. 

Annie D. Deniniark 

Instructor in Piano 

Graduate Meredith College. Raleigh. N. C, 190S; Pupil Raphael Josseffy, New York, 1909; Pupil of 
Virgil Piano School, New York; Pupil of Alberta Jonas, New York. 1916-1917. 

Edith May Hall 

Instructor in Piano, Harmony, Ensemble, History of Music 

Graduate Meredith College. Kaleigh, N. C, 1908; Postgraduate Meredith College, 1909; Pupil of 
Virgil Piano School, New Y'ork, 1912; Pupil of Augusta Cottlow, 1918. 

OuiDA Patterson 

Instructor i)i Piano, Dunning Kindergarten System 

Teachers* Certificate in Piano. Anderson College; -Artist's Diploma in Piano. Anderson College; 
Dunning School, New York, two summers. 




Hattie Fay 

Instructor in Piano, Preparatory Harmony, and Eurytlimics 
Certificate in Voice, Anderson College; Summer School, Columbia University; Dalcroze School, 

New York, Eurythmics. 

Bertha Saunders, B.S., B.M. 

Director of Voice Departinent 

Lambreth College, Cincinnati; Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati; Oscar Laenger. New York; Madame 
Grocief, Rome, Italy; De Reszke School of Singing, Paris, France. 

Alleyne M. Hamilton 

Art 

Graduate Fine and Applied Arts, New York; Student Fine Arts, Columbia University; Applied Design, 

Pupil Flovd Acklev, New York; Pupil ot A. A. Frazzae, G, Estobrook, and others, Chicago, 111.; Fine 

Arts and Public School Drawing, Chicago Art Institute; Fine Arts, Studios of Cincinnati; Pupil Fine 

Arts, Hedgivlc Leibrich, Berlin. 

Gertrude Pratt 

Expression 

A.B., Roist College, Vermont; Graduate Course in the Worchester School o( Oratory. "Worchester, 

Mass.; Private Pupil of S. M. Haynes, Boston; Harvard University, Summer, 1922; Graduate Course 

in the Warden School of Oratory, Canada. 

Frances A. Crafton^ B.S. 

B.S., George Peabody College; Graduate Work toward M.A., George Peabody College. 

Mary Lucile Young, A.B. 

Sub-Freshman IVork 
A.B., Anderson College. 

Cordelia Henderson 

Director of Physical Education 
Graduate of Sargent School of Physical Education. 

Blanche Couessin^ A.B., M.A. 

Professor of French 

Brevet Superieur, 1921; Certificat de Fin d'Etudes Normales, 1922; (Ecole Normale du Mans, France); 
A.B., Cornell University, 1924; M.A., Cornell University, 1925. 

Sallie T. Cade 

Resident Nurse 

Mrs. Wingate Underhill, A.B. 

Mathematics 

A.B., Louisburg College; Trinity College; State College Summer School; Work Toward M.A., 

University of N. C. 

Mrs. M. C. McMillan 

Librarian 

Miss Dolly Worthington 

Bursar 

North Carolina College for Women; University of North Carolina and University of Virginia 

Summer School. 

Miss Marilou Gower 

Commercial Department 
Fall's Business College; Bowling Green University. 

Miss Elizabeth H. McCall 

Kindergarten 

Statosville College; Philadelphia Institute; Graduate Work at North Carolina College for Women, 
University of Virginia and George Peabody College for Teachers. 

Miss Frances Crafton, B.S. 

Domestic Science and Art 
B.S., George Peabody College; Graduate Work toward M.A., George Peabody College. 




SORORIAN Hi 





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Martha Thompson, Mascot 



Senior Class 

Miss Hattie Fay, Sponsor 
Colors: Old Rose and Silver Flower: Rose and Moss 

Officers 

Bessie Glenn President 

Martha Saxon Vice-President 

LuciLE Lee Secretary 

Margaret Poindexter Treasurer 

Marv Lawrence Poet 

Margaret White Historian 

RoxiE Murdoch Prophet 



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Miss Hattie Fay, Sponsor 



27 






SORORIAN. NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 




^ 



Senior Class 



I 5' 



BESSIE MARGARET GLENN, A.B. 

FAIR PLAV, SOUTH CAROLINA 

A fine Senior President is Bess, 

And each Senior luould like to confess, 

She'll do her best you can bet, 

She's the best president yet. 

She's a peach of a girl, nothing less. 

Entered, '23; Lanier Literary Society; Tennis Team, '23-'24, •24-'25, '25-'20, '2G-'27; Wearer of Block 

"A"; Treasurer of Junior Class, '25-'26; Treasurer of Lanier Society, '25; Junior Play; Senior Play; 

President Lanier Society, '26; President Senior Class, '2ii-'27. 



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ORORIAN, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 




LOUISE BURRISS, A.B., S * 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

// ffirl of much charm is Louise, 

A talker, a dancer, a pal, and a tease. 

She's witty and clever. 

We'll love her forever — 
The one lue all love named Louise. 

Secretary Class, '23-'24: Nominating Committee, '24-'25; Member Executive Council, '24-'25: Literary 
Editor ■■Orion," 'Z4-'25; Secretary Class, ■24-'25; President Y. W. A., ■24-'25: Vice-President Estherian 
Literary Society, '25; President Estherian Society, '25; Member T. W. C. A. Cabinet, '24-'25; Preai- 
dents^ Forum. ■24-'25; Contributors' Club. '24-^25: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ■25-'26: President Fan-Hellenic, 
•25-^26: Assistant Editor ■■yodler,^' '2G-'27; President Estherian Society, "20; President Sigma Phi, '26. 



LAVINIA CHRISTINE CHAPLIN, B.M. 

RAVENEL, SOUTH CAROLINA 

There ivas once a girl named "Feliny" 
irho didn't talk much, if any; 

But should you ask her to play, 

She'd gladly do tliat all day — 
And make a fat man dance 'till he ivas skinny. 



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Lanier Literary 



Society; 
Pianist, 



Member Down State Club, 
'26-*27; Red-Headed Club, 



29 



■23-^24; 
26-'27; 



Lanier Pianist, 
Class Marshal, 



*25-'26; 
26-'27. 



Sunday School 



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SORORIAN, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 




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WILMA COOKE, B.S. 

KERSHAW, SOUTH CAROLINA 

// ij^e search in every cranny and nook 
IVe'd never find a girl like Jl'ilma Cooke ; 
In her presence so gay 
' No sorroias can stay — 

So ivhen you are blue for her you may look. 

Entered '23-'24; Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; Class Basketball Team, •25-'26. 
•2(i-'27; Class Baseball Team, '25-'26; Progressive Education Club, '25-'2ri, '2G-'27; Vice-President 

Progressive Education Club, '2fi-"27, 



ANNIE MARIE COTHRAN, B.S. 

TONEV CREEK, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Annie Colhran is one ivc all love and admire, 
For her poise and grace lue all ivould aspire; 

She is faithful and true 

In all she has to do ; 
As House President she is all we can desire. 

Entered '23-'24; Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. A., •23-'24. ■24-'25, ■25-'26, '26-'27; Y. W. C. A.; Inter- 
national Relations Club. '24-'25; Fire Captain, •25-'26; Progressive Education Club, ■25-'26, '26-'27; 
Class Basketball, ■25-'26, '2i)-'27; Class Baseball. '2r>-'26; .Senior Play; House President East Dormitory, 

'26-'27: Nominating Committee, '27. 






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ORORIAN, iNlNETEEN TVVENTY-SEVEl- 



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MARY ETHEL DIAL, B.M. 

OWINGS, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Tlierr ivas a younr/ lady named Dial, 
For tlic first timr gave lite Pullman a trial; 

The journey 'was exciting, 

And loi'e pro'ved inviting — 
She met "Bob," she makes no denial. 

Entered, '23; B. Y. P. U. ; Y. W. C. A.; Lanier Literary Society; Executive Council, '25-'26; Vice- 
President Student Government, '2B-'27. 



META VIOLA FOGLE, A.B. 

COPE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

'Tis I'iola that's sincere and true, 
Loveabte, kind, and dependable, too; 

It'ith her purpose to serve, 

And her stately reserve, 
She'll succeed in vjhate'er she may do. 

Entered. '23; Lanier Literary Society; Student Volunteer Group; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; Progressive 
Education Club; OHicer Student Volunteer Union of South Carolina, ■26-'27; Treasurer B. Y. P. U., '27. 



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t,UKUKiAi\. NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 




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1— 



The sweet, irresistible Fannie Glenn 
Is wooed by a host of young men; 

The girls think so, too. 

She has proven true blue, 
In all tlie many places she lias been. 

Enterpd, '23-'24; Bstherian ll,iterary Society; Glse Club, '23-'24, •25-'26, ■26-'27: Class Basketball Team, 
'24-'25 ■25-'26, •2G-'27; Varsity Basketball Team, ■25-'26; Class Baseball Team, '24-'25, '25-'26, '26-'27; 
y. W.A.; President of Anderson County Club, ■2li-'27; Wearer of Block "A'; Secretary of Student 

Government Association, '26-27. 



ETHEL HEMBREE, A.B. 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

A member of our class wliose renown 
JVe learn from each part of the town; 

Ethel Hemhree by name, 

IVc think that her fame 
As a chorus girl will nuin her a croavn. 

Entered, '23-'24; Estherian Literary Society; Town Girls' Club ,'24-'25, '26-'26, '26-'27; Vice-President 
of Town Girls' Club, ■26-'27; Art Club, '2G-'27; Class Basketball, '26. 



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32 






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SORORIAN, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 



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MARJORIE CAMILLE JOHNSTON, A.B. 

ROCK HILL, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Marjorie is a Senior proud of lier wit, 
Slie should be, slie lias quite a store of it; 

S/ie^s {/ii'en to crushes 

Whom she lavishly rushes, 
And of nvritintj site does quite a bit. 

Entered, '26;"Estherian Literary Society; Progressive Education Club; Y. W. C. A.; Y. 'SN'. A. 



ELIZABETH MARTHA JONES, A.B., S <I> 

FOUNTAIN INN, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Crinoline and old romance is Beth, 
So loi'cly she most takes one's breath; 

She has beaux ijalore, 

All ivith jealousy sore, 
That demure, charming miss called Beth. 

Entered, '26; Estherian Literary Society; Progressive Education Club; International Relations Club. 



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iNETEEN TWENTY-SE.VEl- 




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LENA JOSEPHINE KING, A.B., 'I>TA 

BELTO.V, SOUTH CAROLINA 

T/iere once ivas a Senior quite eliarming 
IF /lose baby ivays were really disarminij ; 

This little vamp Lena — 

And none was serena — 
Had a string tliat ivas greatly disarming. 

Entered, '23; Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball Team, •25-'26, •26-'27: 
Volley Ball Team, •24-'25, '26-'27; Class Baseball Team, '25-'26; Class Marshal, '26-'26; Sergeant-at- 
Arms Lanier Society, '25-'2S; Assistant Captain Hiking Team, •25-'26; Treasurer Lanier Society, '26-'27; 
Class Representative Athletic Board, •26-'27: Anderson County Club; Belton Clulj, '26-'27; Pro- 
gressive Educational Club, '2li-'27; Sans Souli, •2G-'27; Junior Play; Senior Play. 



EDNA BERNICE KING, A.13. 

SENECA, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Judging her stature, she wouldn't be king, 
But judge her worth, she's quite a big thing ; 

Bernice came to us late, 

But we thank you, kind Fate, 
Better late tlian never, ive sing. 

Entered. "20; Lanier Literary Society; Vice-President Sisters' Club; French Club; Progressive Club. 



34 






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NINETEEN. TWENT 



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LUCILE CLARKE LEE, A.B., * T A 

POOLER, GEORGIA 

There was a little tjirl named Lee, 
Just as sjnart as smart could be; 

For Iter equal we find, 

But ne'er could find 
One so very unusual, you see. 

Entered. '23; Lanier Literary Society; Delegate I. R. C. Conventions, '24, '25. '26. '27; Contributors' 
Club, '24-'25: Lanier Debater, '25; Vice-President I. R. C. '24-'25; President I. R. C, '25-'20; President 
French Club, '25-'26; Spanish Club; Georgia Club; Editor "Yodler," '25-'2G; Delegate State Press 
Association. •26; Statistics. •25-'20; Junior Play; Secretary Class. '2G-'27; Senior Play; Nominating 
Committee, '27; Statistics. '2(J-'27; Editor "Sororian." •2G-'27. 

IDA MABEL LOVELAND, A.B. 

GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Of all the class t/ie best is Mabel, 
To look at lier is to know site's able ; 

Anyihinrj slie desires to try. 

She does as easy as tlie t<wink of an eye — 
And all of this is no mere fable. 

Entered. '23; Lanier Literary Society; Leader Student Volunteer Group. '25-'2(J. ■2G-'27; President 

B. Y. P. U., '2G; Y. W. A. President, '26-'27; Baptist Student Conference. '25; Religious Editor 

"Yodler." '26-'27; House President West Dormitory. '2G-'27; Student Volunteer Conference, '24, '26; 

Southern Baptist Student Conference, Birmingham. '2G. 



35 



SORORIAN. NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 



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MARY RIX LAWRENCE, A.B. 

EAXLEV, GEORGIA 

Noiu this Mary isn't contrary at all, 
She's ready to ansv.'er each call; 

She spends her time ijivincj, 

She makes life ivorth livinij, 
And is happy, no matter luhat might hejall. 

Entered '23: Estherian Literary Society, Vice-President Estherian Society, '26; Glee Club, '24-'25-'26- 

'27; Y, W. C. A. Cabinet, '25-'2C-'27; Georgia Club, '24-'26-'20-'27 ; Pire Captain West Dormitory, '25; 

French Club. '25; International Relations Club; Junior Play, '26; Progressive Education Club; 

Assistant to Miss Fay, '26; Assistant to Miss Saunders, '27; Class Poet, '27. 



ALICE LINDER 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

There once lurtj a tall, stately maid, 
JFho was put with more maids on parade. 

And from the array 

She ivas Queen of May — 
'Tiuas Alice's unrivalled beauty, tliey said. 

Entered, '24; Estherian Literary Society; IWay Queen, '26; Statistics, '26; McDowell Club. 



36 



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SORORIAN, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 




RUTH McLEOD, A.B. 

CAMDEN', SOUTH CAROLINA 

Rutli McLeod is a girt of fine wit. 
Site writes and speaks quite a bit; 

In cliapel one day 

She showed us a way 
IV here nice words instead of slang would fit. 



^' 



Lanier Literary Society, Executive Council. ■26-'27: Senior "Yodler" Reporter 'Se-'a?; Secretary of 
Progressive Education Club, ■1^--1T. President of Sisters' Club. 2 (; Vice-President of B T. P. tt. 
Third Vice-President of Fidelis Sunday School Class; International Relations Club; Hikers club. 



EMILY COY MEEKS, A.B. 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

She'll argue the question to win her side. 
She'll get her references far and wide, 

She's a debater you bet. 

And site hasn't lost yet — 
Coy Meeks we speak of with pride. 

Entered. '23; Estherian Literary Society; Town Girls' Cl"b;25-'26;Presi^dent of Town Girls' Club. 
•26-'27- Intersociety Debater, '26, '27; Glee Club. ■25-'2(i-'27; Spanish Club, '25-26; French Club, 

'24-'25-'2li. 



37 



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SORORiAxN. NINETEEN TWENTY-SE 



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GLADYS MOORE, A.B. 

PENDLETON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

./ colonial maidrn, Gladys Moore, 
Has lovely loiiij locks as of yore; 

She is dainty and siacet, 

A (jirl nice to meet — 
To see her hair makes us ivish nve had more. 

Entered •Z3-'24; Lanier Literary Society; Basltetball Team, •23-'24; Town Girls' Club, •24-'26; Pro- 
gressive Education Club, ■2e-'27; Y. W. A. 

ROXIE G. MURDOCH, A.B., <!> T A 

PENDLETON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Rox is a ffirl luith a smile, 

Thai just makes you know she's ivorth while. 

And she's interested, too. 

In all that's to do. 
The Seniors they do love that "chile." 

Entered '23; Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Progressive Education Club; Y. W. A.; B. Y. P. U.; 
Athletic Association; Treasurer of International Relations Club, •23-'24; Secretary and Treasurer of 
Anderson Countv Club, '21>-'27; Secretary and Treasurer of French Club, '26-'27; Vice-President of 
Lanier Literary Society. '26; Lanier Cheer Leader, '2lj-'27; Class Baseball Team. '26; Sub-Captain of 
Hiking Team, '25-'2e; Captain of Hiking Team, '2S-'27; Junior Play; Delegate to I. R. C. Conference, 
'27; K. O. B., '24, '25, '26; Sans Soucl; Senior Play; Class Prophet; Assistant Business Manager of 
"Yodler," '27; President of International Relations Club, '2S-'27; President of Progressive Education 
Club, '27; Elected Editor-in-Chief ot "Yodler," for '26-'27; President of Senior Class; Phi Tau Delta. 



38 



SORORIAN. NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEI- 




i^i w: 



ALLEEN MORRISON, B.O. 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Alleen is that good friend to all, 
Site's done so much, lue recall. 

To briffhten our life, 

JVhich we lliought was strife — 
Site's happy, no matter what may befall. 

Entered. '23; Lanier Literary Society: Dramatic Club; Anderson County Club; Junior Play. 



PEARLE MURRAY, A.B. 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Pearle Murray comes up with a smile 
That you won't find for many a mile; 

She's as briglit as a star. 

So, there you are — 
You just know! that Pearle is worth ivJiile. 

Entered, '23: E-stherian Literary Society; To%vn Girls' Club. 



39 



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SORORIAN. NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 



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SARA ELIZABETH PEARSON, A.B., <J> T A 

ANDERSON; SOUTH CAROLINA 

An all-round good girl is she. 
This Spanish maiden, full of glee; 

She ivill sing and then dance, 

A home she'll enhance — 
Sara Pearson is as fine as can be. 



Entered, '24; Lanier I^iterary Societj 
'26-'27; International Relations Club, 



; Town Girls' Club, '24-'25-'26-'27 : Progressive Education Club, 
■25-'26, '26-'27; French Club, •24-'25, '25-'26; Junior Play, '26. 



MARGARET ELLEN POINDEXTER, B.S., GKS 

FREDERICK HALL, VIRGINIA 

Then up comes the modiste of fame. 
Miss Margaret Poindexter is her name; 

She can spin, she can sevj. 

She can make anything go — 
In fact, site's an unusual dame. 

Entered. '23; Lanier Literary Society; Executive Council, '23-'24, '25-'26, '26-'27; Assistant Editor 
"Sororian," ■25-'26; T. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; President Pan-Hellenic, '26-'27; Treasurer Class, '26-'27; 
Vice-President Cosmopolitan Club, '26-'27; Spani.sh Club. '24-'25; Secretary Sunday School, '26-'27; 

"Yodler" Reporter, ■26-'27. 



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ORORIAN, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 




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DAISY LAURA ROWLAND, A.B., <I> T A 

GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

H'hen Daisy Roivland once gets the halt, 

A field goal you might as luell call; , 

She's a player iL-ith pep, 

Besides has won a rep. 
Doing Othello's and Julia's, nve recall. 

Entered. '23: Lanier Literary Society; Captain Basketball Teams, '24-'25-'26; Varsity, '24-'25; Cheer 
Leader Student Body, '25; Tennis Tournament, ■25-'26-'27; Glee Club, ■25-'26; Joke Editor "Sororian," 
•26; Joke Editor "Yodler," '26-'26-'27; Baseball, ■24-'25-'26-'27 ; Secretary and Treasurer Athletic 
Association, 25; Volley Ball, '25-'26; Vice-President Athletic Association, '26; Vice-President Lanier 
Society; President Athletic Association, '27; Picture Editor "Sororian." '27; Sans Souci; Junior Play; 

Senior Play. 

MARTHA MILLER SAXON, B.S., 2 * 

LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA 

This Martha is a blonde 
Of luhom the men are fond; 

She is so fair 

And of chance has her share, 
As if from a fairy's luand. 

Entered, '23; Estherian Literary Society; Sans Souci, '23-'24, '24-'25, '25-'26. •26-'27; Pan-Hellenic, 

'24-'25, '26-'27; Secretary and Treasurer Sigma Phi, '25-'26, '26-'27; Vice-President Senior Class, 

'26-'27; Assistant Business Manager "Sororian," '26-'27; President Sigma Phi, '27. 



41 



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SORORIAN, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 







GERTRUDE SOWELL, A.B., *TA 

KERSHAW, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Gertrude Soweli is a girl ive all praise, 
S/ie studies life in each and every phase; 

As a reader she's great, 

And, too, can debate — 
She makes much of each little plirase. 

Entered, '24-'25; Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A,; Class Baslcetball, '24-'25, '25-'20. '26-'27; 
Captain Senior Basketball Team; Varsity, '24-'25, '25-'26; Class Baseball Team, '25-'26; Class "Volley 
Ball Team, '24-'25; Wearer of Block "A"; Critic Lanier Literary Society, '24-'25; Nominating Com- 
mittee. '24-'25, '25-'2a, '26-'27; Athletic Council, '25-'2G; French Club, '25-'26; Education Club, ■25-'26, 
'26-'27: Reporter Dramatic Club, '25-'26; Treasurer Student Government Association, '25-'2(i: Treas- 
urer Lanier Society, '25; President Lanier Society, *26: Secretary Class, '25-'2t>; Annual Society 
Debater, ■25-'26; Y. W. A. Council, ■26-'27; Executive Council, '26-'27; President Y. W. C. A„ •26-'27 

LOUISE MARIA SHEALY, A.B., * T A 

PERRY, SOUTH CAROLINA 

We think of little pug-nosed Louise 

As a vamp and a "Do as you please"; 

But wait tilt you know her, 

My luordf you'll adore her — 
She captures all hearts with ease. 

Entered, ■24-'25; Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Class Basketball, •24-'25, ■25-'26, ■26-'27; 
President Down State Club, '25-'26, '26-'27; Baseball Captain, ■24-'25; President Junior Class, '25-'26; 
Junior Play; President Phi Tau Delta, '2G-'27; Senior Play; Statistics, '2lS-'27; President Student 

Government, '26-'27. 



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SORORIAN, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 

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MARGARET WHITE, B.S. 

CHESTER, SOUTH CAROLIN'A 

Hearken, men, iv/w ivouhi look for a mate! 
If you luant a good cook, just you wait; 

Tliinys cooked by Mar/jaret White, 

.•Ire simply clean out of sitjlit ; 
You'll be happy, for she's just first rate. 



■'■K 



Entered, '23: T. W. C. A. Cabinet, •23-'24, 
r;lub; Vice-President Sunday School, '26; 



'24-'25, '25-'26, ■26-'27; Lanier Literary Society; Sllrlners' 
Vice-President Lanier Society, '27; Senior Play; Class 
Historian. 



LLEWELLYN RITTH WEBB, A.B. 

AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Rutli IVebb is a girl fine and true. 
Of her quality you find -very few; 

We deem her lieart best 

If it 'Were put to test — 
Surely all good things to lier are due. 

B. T. P. U. President, '23; Group Captain in Sunday School Class, '24; Group Captain B. Y. P. U.. '23; 

Quiz Leader, B. T. P. U.. '24; Poster Committee, B. Y. P. U., '20; Y. AV. C. A.; T. W. A,; Secretary 

and Treasurer Y. W. A, and Y, W. C, A., '27: Chairman of Poster Committee, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. A., 

B. Y. P. U., '27; Lanier Literary Society: Education Club. '27. 



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Senior P 



oem 



The grandeur of our college walls 

Will oft repeat itself in story; 
And though to us the outside calls, 

We'll never forget to see its glory. 

We hate to leave thee, Alma Mater, 
And make our place in this world, 

Yet for our mission thou prepared us. 
To cope with problems upon us hurled. 

Thy gleam will brighten our every path 
And guide us as a beacon light. 

And all the splendor which thou hath 
Will remain forever bright. 

We'll love and honor thee, Anderson, 

Our dear beloved Alma Mater; 

When worn and old we have become. 

Our memories will often linger 

On days we spent with thee. 

Ring, bells, ring, set the echoes flying. 

Answer, echoes, answer, dying, dying, dying. 



-Mary Rix Lawrence. 



Class Song 



We searched the wide world over 

To find a college true, 

Anderson is what we found. 

So, Anderson, 'tis you. 

Seniors we are now. Seniors we'll be, 

Loyal and true forever, 

Anderson to thee. 

Whither we wander, where'er we may roam, 

Though in new places, Anderson's our home; 

May your glory always 

Shine as before, 

Is the wish of every Senior forever more. 



45 



Great Historical Events 

Chapter One 
The Landing of the Freshmen 




N September 12, 1923, after a rough and rocky voyage, worn and weary, fifty-five 
tired, scared freshmen were dumped from deck to land at Anderson College. 

Everything was in a whirl; we knew not where to turn. Mrs. Gibson took 
command, and soon we found ourselves scattered over the college in our rooms. 
They were bare, and not at all inviting. 

Before we were well within the comforting walls of the college, we heard the 
clanging of the sophomore weapons. They kept us in constant fear. No bribe we 
could offer was great enough to keep them out of our path. Indians were never 
as merciless as were those ferocious sophs. After a week of torment and torture, 
we were left to ourselves, but not free from pain and paint. 

During all the days that followed, we got our advice, both parental and accidental. Our way 
became easier, and we became able to find ourselves and our tiny place in the life of the college. 
We were allowed to look and wonder at the things done by those who had landed before us, 
but little chance did we have to join in the fun. We did get a little attention when we gave 
the sophomores a reception. It was a gala affair, and deserved much praise. To our surprise 
we received much. 

Miss Grace Pearman was our sponsor, and Sarah Pruitt our president. With these two good 
leaders, we came out with flying colors at the end of the year, and everybody knew that we 
were a lively bunch, for we held all honors in basketball and were ready and waiting for more 
ground to conquer. 

Chapter Two 

Declaring Our Superiority 

We came back to college on September 9, 1924, ready to join in once more the fight for 
knowledge. 

Another fight was on, too. A noisy bunch of new girls needed toning down, and the job was 
left to us Sophomores. 

Of course, we felt that our class was the best in school. We were told by the Juniors that we 
acted the part. 

Miss Pearman left us stranded ; she could not combat with Cupid, so she yielded to his charms. 
Miss Ruth Matthews took up the fight, with Sarah Brown, our president, and ably guided us 
through the second year of our struggle. 

The events of this year followed each other so quickly that I find it hard to enumerate and 
give to each its place of importance. The Rats afforded us much pleasure, for we took on the 
Indian spirit and gave them what they had been told would be given. They showed their 
good spirit by giving us a beautiful reception, which none of us will ever forget. 

Our honors in athletics made the other classes look on with envy. We won the basketball cup, 
and the song cup was ours, too. Of course, we were not conceited, but we were said to be — such 
is the life of a sophomore. 

Commencement was not all joyous, for we had to say farewell to our dear senior sisters, who 
had been our loyal friends. The daisy chain was our last token of love for the Class of '25. 



46 



Chapter Three 
Moving on Toward Our Goal 

As sophomores, \ve thought there was little left to be learned, but early in our junior year 
many things that we had not expected rose before us and made our path long and rocky. Our 
battles were not easy ones, and we did not win in all we fought, but this did not dampen our 
courage. 

There was pleasure mingled in with the hardest tasks. The least little word spoken about the 
"Crook" sent a thrill tingling through us. The seniors hid it far away, but we searched, and not 
in vain. We experienced the joy of possessing that old crook for a long time, for the seniors 
wept and wailed many weeks before they recovered it from us. 

"The Knight of Dreams" showed the world that we were a class of real actors. Our play was 
a success each of the three times that we presented it here and at Clemson. 

To show the seniors that we loved them, we tried to give them the best reception that had 
ever been given at A. C. 

We owe much of the success of our junior year to Miss Hattie Fay, our sponsor, whom we 
love so dearly, and to Louise Shealy, that girl who was born to be a leader. 



Chapter Four 
Receiving Our Bond of Freedom 

It is with awe and reverence that I speak of our senior year. It was the one year that we 
had waited and worked so hard for, but when it came, we w-ere not anxious to take up the many 
great responsibilities that were laid upon our shoulders. The faculty expected much from us; 
the other classes looked up to us for an example and, last of all, we were supposed to be the 
embodiment of dignity. I think this was our hardest task, and I fear that the effort we made 
was rather comical. Bess Glenn maintained the dignity for the whole class. She was a typical 
senior and a president that we will always speak of with pride. 

All too fast we arrived at our last lap. We have at last reached our goal, and now as we 
leave our Alma Mater, who has shared our joys and sorrows, to enter into world affairs, let 
us leave behind a word of thanks to our teachers and those whose unending patience and faith- 
ful eflEorts helped to make our education possible. It is our wish that every member of the Class 
of '27 succeed in all she undertakes, and reflect only credit and honor to the college that has 
mothered us these four years. May we ever be loyal, loving, and true daughters to our own 
dear Alma Mater. 

Marc.^ret White, Ilislorian. 




Tke Constitution of tke Ne^\^ Era 

INCE we have been thoroughly convinced that college students should change the 
world, we, the people of these domains, in order to form a more blissful bowery, 
establish justice, insure tranquility, provide for the common defense of wives, pro- 
mote the general welfare of husbands, to secure the blessings of liberty to our- 
selves and to our posterity, do ordain and establish this revision of the Constitution 
in this year of our Lord, 1940. 

Article I. 

Section i. All legislative, judicial, and executive powers shall be vested in 
the Roote, which shall consist of Will and Must representatives. 

Section 2. The Wills shall be members of the Class of '27 who have contributed one That 
to this Constitution. 

The Musts shall be a husband of a Will or a gentleman fairly well captured by one of the 
aforesaid. 

Section S- No meetings will be necessary. All business will be transacted by mental telepathy. 

Section 4. The duty of each Will is to promote the fulfillment of her desires and the desires 
of her co-worker Wills. 

The duty of the Musts is to be dutiful to the Wills. 

Article II. 

Section I. All Thats that have been submitted and undersigned have been approved by 
capable approvers. 

Article III. 

Section I. That all hotels shall be U-Drive-lts. Go in your room, then buy your parking 
place. For the benefit of hard dancers like myself. (Signed) Ruth Webb. 

Section 2. — That all Carnegie libraries be opened to gigglers only. I wish to develop my 
talent. (Signed) Lena King. 

Section j. That all kindergartens be decked with birds of love — chiefly Pollys. 

(Signed) Louise Shealy. 

Section 4. That all retired House Presidents be allowed to spend their time on the farm, 

sh ing chickens. The breaking of a strong habit brings unhappiness. 

(Signed) Mabel Loveland. 

Section 5. No marriages be allowed to take place before the proposal. Experience is a dear 
teacher. (Signed) Ruth McLeod. 

Section 6. — That only blondes have charge of the moon to flash lights on lovers. The assur- 
ance of a happy ever after. (Signed) Martha Saxon. 

Gertrude Sowell. 

Section 7. That the development of cities be stopped so that the country schoolmarm will 
have better business. (Signed) Lucille Lee. 

Section 8. That any woman that can take care of a family may choose any man that she 
wants for the next half. (Signed) Margaret White. 

Section q. That when the Possum Trot minister is employed that his wife also be employed 
as choir leader. (Signed) Beth Jones. 



48 



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Section 10. That no one be allowed to play my composition, "Monkey on the Keys," unless 
she can illustrate it as well as the composer. (Signed) Ethel Dial. 

Section If. That all females under eighteen be forced to read "Advice to the Lovelorn," 
especially "How to Win 'Em and How to Keep 'Em." Sagacity! Sagacity! 

(Signed) Bernice King. 

Section 12. That the VVhichness of What be discovered before the next leap year. Research 
work has its place. (Signed) Wilma Cooke. 

Section 13. That a tax be set aside to protect the wives of all bugologists. My husband 
has gone from bugs to buggy. (Signed) Daisy Rowland. 

Section l^. That my poem, "Beloved But Left," take the place of Canterbury Tales in the 
school curriculum. (Signed) Annie Cothran. 

Section 15. That all people interested in the Rolling Pin Drum and Treatment of Husbands, 
write Sister Peg, Lavonia, Georgia, care of Lavonia Times. (Signed) Bessie Glenn. 

Section 16. That all Wills and Musts eat at my "Why Not Eat Cafes" — found anywhere from 
Pendleton, South Carolina, to Paradise, New Jersey. (Signed) Margaret Poindexter. 

Section 17. That each city of this domain sponsor a visit of the Redpath and hear me 
sing "Like a Nighthawk." (Signed) Mary Lawrence. 

Section 18. That the Dan Cupid of Hollywood make it as easy to fall out of love as it 
is to fall in. (Signed) Sarah Pearson. 

Section JQ. That beside the Washington Monument a monument be placed to my memory. 
I found the needle in the haystack with my new Bilfan Specs. Wills with straying husbands, I 
can help you. (Signed) Fannie Glenn. 

Section 20. That only busy folks be allowed to go as delegates to the League of Nations and 
the World Court. I wish to continue my mopon of adjournment. (Signed) Alleen Morrison. 

Section 21. That pardons be given more easily. I didn't do anything but run away with 
a smoking lamp that goes out at night. (Signed) Gladys Moore. 

Section 22. That the world please recognize Dr. Kink'em Quick's wife, inspiration and 
guide. (Signed) Pearl Murray. 

Section 23. That Spiritualism be accepted. After the pipe organ bursted I began teaching 
harmony to the angels. (Signed) Lavania Chaplin. 

Section 24.. That all mothers with naughty sons communicate with Captain Burriss' Chain- 
gang, No. 13. (Signed) Louise Burriss. 

Section 25. That Sara Bernhardt not turn over in her grave since my name is being flashed 
over the Metropolitan. (Signed) Coy Meeks. 

Section 26. That the poem, "Lives of Great Men All Remind Us," be changed to "Lives of 
Great Women," so that we may have due recognition in our Salvation Army work. 

(Signed) Alice Linder. 

Ethel Hembree. 

Section 2y. That the world know "A New Broom Sweeps Clean," and there is no harm in 
being divorced four times. (Signed) Viola Focle. 

Section 28. That no one be allowed to study Hy-Gene until the transference of learning 
takes place without friction. (Signed) RoxiE Murdock. 



49 








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50 



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Legend of tke Crook 



Listen, my friends, and you shall hear 

A story in the time when Paul Revere 

Took that dashing ride from street to street. 

To warn all the people he could meet. 

You remember the story, as history recalls, 

But methinks that history hasn't told us all. 

For in my fancy, as we turn back the clock. 

We see a shepherd attending his flock. 

'Tis on that same day, there in that town, 

When they're watching the river both up and down. 

That over in the hills is this man with his sheep. 

O'er the hills and country his vigil will keep ; 



Just away in the city, there will be 
Lanterns hung, so that the people may see, 
But in that town, where the lanterns will shine. 
Are also men, watching toward the hill line. 
This shepherd down there has his faithful old crook, 
For the wave of that, do these men up there look; 
If the army appears within sight from the hi'l. 
His crook will he hold high, and stand very still. 
And it so happened, as approached the night. 
These men saw the crook raised high into sight. 
Then they knew that the soldiers were not far away. 
And probably would come up the river before day. 



Now, since this class has turned back to those days. 

We thought it quite apropos to adopt their ways. 

So this idea we've taken, to use that same crook. 

Have one modeled in fashion of the one the man took. 

Place it here in our class to keep us from harm. 

Though we fear from the rules, we'll have cause for alarm. 

We'll hide this thing now, our joy and pride. 

And challenge the juniors to search far and wide, 

Inside and out, but be sure don't come near 

To that secret place which to us is so dear. 

But if you should find it, as thus reads the rule. 

In five days we'll search every spot in the school. 

To Seniors and Juniors, it's a spirit of fun, 

So here's to you. Juniors, the fun has begun. 



Crook Song 



Once there was a Senior Class, Senior Class, Senior Class, 

Once there was a Senior Class, who had a crook; 
They had them a crook, yes, they had them a crook, you bet. 

Once there was a Senior Class who had a crook. 

They found a little hiding place, hiding place, hiding place. 

They found a little hiding place to put that crook; 
They put it for keeps, yes, they put it for keeps, you bet, 

They found a little hiding place to put that crook. 

Poor little Junior Class, Junior Class, Junior Class, 

Poor little Junior Class looked for that crook; 
They searched high and low, yes, they searched high and low, you bet, 

Poor little Junior Class looked for that crook. 

Poor little Junior Class, Junior Class, Junior Class, 

Poor little Junior Class wept for that crook; 
They wept and they wailed, yes, they wept and they wailed, you bet. 

Poor little Junior Class wept for that crook. 

Then upon commencement day, commencement day, commencement day, 
Then upon commencement day, who had that crook? 

Why, who but the Seniors, why, who but the Seniors, yes; 

Then upon commencement day, who had that crook? 

51 




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Junior Class 

Miss Dolly Worthincton, Sponsor 
Colors: Green and White 

Officers 

Constance Pratt President 

Ada Catherine Owincs Vice-President 

Viva McLeod Secretary 

Pauline Brown Treasurer 



54 



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Junior Class 



Pauline Brown 

A girl of a sunshiny disposition. 
Cheerful 'word and friendly smile ; 

One lulio is capable, dependable, •witty, 
One 'whom 'wc kno'w as 'worth 'while. 



Frances Bruce 
Her eyes, they speak of love. 



Sara Chapman 

A kind and gentle Iieart she has 
To comfort friend and foe. 



Mildred Cunningham 

In a lilac garden old, 

JFith flo'wer fragrance faint, 

She might haife tripped — a little maid- 
Charming, svieet, and quaint. 



Nelle Cunningham 

By her merry disposition and 'winning smile, 
She has a friend for every mile. 



Helen Eskew 

A violet by a 7nossy stone. 
Half hidden from the eye! 

Fair as a star, 'wliere only one 
Is shining in the sky. 




55 





Junior Class 



Catherine Fowler 

True merit is like a river; 

The deeper it is the less noise it make 



Edith Hilliard 

It's not because you're jolly, 
And never a trifle blue; 
It's not because your words 
Are ever sloiv and fenu — 
But the reason 'we all love you 
Is just because you're you. 



Virginia Hull 

A pretty girl, a witty girl, a girl of fun, 
A brainy girl, a carefree girl, 
A thousand girls in one. 



Elizabeth Ledbetter 

She is kind, dependable^ and true, 
A very good friend for me and you. 



Gladys Long 

Tall, graceful, and handsome, 
JVith ideals as high as the sky; 
Brilliant, and far too charming 
For young Lochinvar 
To pass her by. 



Ruthelma Marchbanks 

To those luho know thee not, no words can paint! 
And those who' know thee, know all words are 
faint. 



56 




Junior Class 



Eloise Maxwell 

You'll find her in tlie jokes, 
You'll find lier in the games; 

But no mailer luliere you find her, 
She's alivays just the same. 

Mildred Meeks 

Mildred has a ivay; Mildred has a smile; 
Mildred has a saucy look, our fancy to beguile. 



Melva McCarley 

She carries a smile and a nuord for all, 
Quite remarkable for one so small, 
Al'ways the same luith womanly grace- 
irho could ive find to take her placef 

Louise McCoy 

Peppy, spunky, full of fun, 
Laughingly, merrily gay, 
Ready and good for any ivork. 
And just as good at play. 

Ethel Pruitt 

A perfect ivoman, nobly planned, 
To ivarn, to comfort, and command. 

Vera Strickland 

To play the game for all that's in it. 
To play tlie game, and play to ivin it. 

Elizabeth Webb 

There's magic in her fingertips, 
But of her charms that's one. 

She's --wise, she's ivitty, she's lovable, 
,ind novj my story's done. 



Bernice Abercrombie 
Virginia Cook 
Mattie Fagg 
Willie Gentry 
Ruth Hill 
Mabel Hilton 
Mamie Lou Hilton 



Gladys Kneece 
Vera Kneece 
Blanche Major 
Nancy McAlister 
Willie Rankin 
Olive Thompson 
Elizabeth Turner 




Vivian Wiles 



57 





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Sopnomore Class 

Miss Cordelia Henderson, Sponsor 
Colors: Red and White , Flower: Carnation 

Motto: "If you find the path of success slippery, use grit." 

Officers 

Caroline Burriss President 

Clara Wheeler Vice-President 

Grace Brodie Secretary 

Mabel Watkins Treasurer 



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Miss Dorothy Cronkhite, Sponsor 
Colors: White and Gold Flower: Yellow Sweet Pea 

Motto: "Beyond the Alps lies Italy." 

Officers 

JOSEPHi.VE MiSNER . . President, First Term Bobbie Blomberg Vice-President 

Jinx Burgess . . . President, Second Term Alice Watkins Secretary 

Helen Wells Treasurer 



Roll 



Ellen Acker 
Gladys Beach 
Katherine Beckham 
LiLLiE Mae Bishop 

EVELY'N BlACKMAN 

Bobbie Blomberg 
LiLLiE Mae Brown 
Jinx Burgess 
Eloise Carter 
Joe Chastaine 
Helen Clippard 
Catherine Cowherd 
Jessie Cox 
Clara Deck 
Aline Douglas 
Fay Downs 
Edna Durham 
Lois Frady 
Mildred Franks 



Marion Gittings 
Lillian Glenn 
Lucy Grant 
Mary Griffin 
Eather Hair 
Mary Lou Hamilton 
Janie Hawkins 
Esperance Holliday' 
Lucretia Holliday 
Elizabeth Hughes 
Ruby Hughes 
Juanita Hursey 
Hazel Jeffcoat 
Louise Johnson 
Marie Johnson 
My-rtie Kay' 
Marguerite King 
Louise Little 
Gladys Maddox 



Monteen Manning 
Ethel Mellette 
Hannah Merchant 
Josephine Misner 
Margaret Owings 
Clara Parrish 
Louise Patterson 
JosiE Belle Pittman 
Sara Platte 
Ada Powell 
Jacqueline Poole 
Mildred Price 
Jamie Quattlebaum 
Fronde Rice 
Annie Lee RiveRs 
Ethel Roland 
Lizzie Stevenson 
Grace Seymour 
Berta Strickland 



Evelyn Smith 
Ruth Smith 
Lucile Teale 
Mae Thomas 
Callie Thompson 
Lois Timmons 
Elizabeth Tribble 
Lena Watford 
Alice Watkins 
Evola Watkins 
Gertrude Wells 
Helen Wells 
Hazel Weigle 
Mary M. Wickersham 
Drusa Wilker 
Susie Wood 
Julia Nesmith 
Francis Haines 




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Presiaents Council 



Louise Shealy President oj Student Government 

Gertrude Sowell President of Y. IV. C. A. 

LuciLE Lee ■ Editor "Sororian" 

Edith Hilliard Editor "Yodler" 

Bessie Glenn President of Senior Class 

Constance Pratt President of Junior Class 

Caroline Burriss President of Sophomore Class 

Jinx Burgess Preisdent of Freshman Class 

Louise Burriss President of Estlterian Society, First Term 

Virginia Caldwell . . . President of Estherian Society, Second Term 

Bessie Glenn President of Lanier Society, First Term 

Mildred Meeks President of Lanier Society, Second Term 

Daisy Rowland President of Athletic Association 

Annie Cothran House President of East Dormitory 

Mabel Loveland House President of Il-'est Dormitory 



69 




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Student Government Association 

Officers 

Louise Shealy President 

Ethel Dial Vice-President 

Fannie Glenn Secretary 

Helen Eskew Treasurer 

Executive Council 
Senior Representatives Junior Representatives 

Ruth McLeod Melva McCarley 

Margaret Poindexter Louise McCoy 

Sophomore Representatives Freshman Representatives 

Mabel Watkins Alice Watkins 

Grace Brodie Gladys Beach 

House Presidents 
East West 

Annie Cothran Mabel Loveland 

Y. W. C. A. President 
Gertrude Sowell 



70 




SORORIAN 




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71 




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Young Women s Christian Association 

Officers 

Gertrude Sowell . President 

Helen Eskew Vice-President 

Ruth Webb Secretary and Treasurer 

Miss Annie D. Denmark Faculty Adviser 

Cabinet 
Mary Lawrence Caroline Burriss 

Mabel Loveland Constance Pratt 

Margaret White June Roscoe 

Vera Strickland Josephine Misner 

Pauline Brown Janie Hawkins 



72 





73 



9 





SORORIAN 




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The Sororian Staff 

LuciLE Lee Edilor-in-Clnef 

Catherine Fowler Issistant Editor 

Vera Strickland Business Manager 

Constance Pratt Advertising Manager 

Martha Saxon .... Assistant Advertising Manager 

Daisy Rowland Picture Editor 

Louise McCoy Literary Editor 

Virginia Caldwell Social Editor 

Helen Keating . Art Editor 

Virginia Caldwell Joke Editor 

Miss Hattie Fay Faculty Adviser 



74 




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SORORIAN 





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THE YODLER 




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B. Y. P. U, 



Members 

Jinx Burgess 
Helen Eskew 
Rox MORDOCH 

Mabel Hilton 
Evelyn BlAckman 
Eva Carter 
Vera Strickland 
WiLMA Cooke 
Virginia Cooke 
Mary Moore 
LiLLiE Mae Brown 
Mabel Loveland 

Aline Douglas 



Lois Frady 

Mildred Price 

Ruth Hill 

Alice Watkins 

Miss Annie Denmark 

Miss Cathryn Copeland 

Nell Williams 

Ruth Webb 

Viola Fogle 

Mary Griffin 

Edna Durham 

Fronde Rice 




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Estkerian Literary Society 



Miss Mary Celestia Parler, Sponsor 

Officers 

Louise Burriss President, First Semester 

Virginia Caldwell President, Second Semester 

Elizabeth Vipperman Vice-President 

Mildred Cunningham Secretary 

Helen Keating Treasurer 



Bernice Abercrombie 
Dorothy Baldwin 
Lillian Baxley 
Gladys Beach 
Bobbie Blomberg 
Jinx Burgess 
Ruth Brown 
Nancy Bolt 
Pauline Brown 
Evelyn Branham 
Louise Burriss 
Caroline Burriss 
Eva Carter 
Eloise Carter 
Ruth Cathcart 
Virginia Caldwell 
Helen Clippard 
Margaret Crayton 
Nell Cunningham 
Mildred Cunningham 
Fay Downs 
Margaret Duckworth 
Katherine Fowler 
Mildred Franks 
Alice Gill 
Lillian Glenn 
Fannie Glenn 
Lucy Grant 
Mary Griffin 
Maude Louise Green 
Eather Hair 



Roll 

Willie Grace Hall 
Marion Hayes 
Ethel Hembree 
Esperance Holliday 
Virginia Hull 
'Hazel Jeffcoat 
Mary Olive Jackson 
Marjorie Johnson 
Beth Jones 
Louise Johnson 
Marie Johnson 
Cleone Jewell 
Elizabeth Kay' 
Inez Kay 
Helen Keating 
Pauline Kelly 
Elizabeth Ledbetter 
Alice Linder 
Mary Lawrence 
Louise Little 
Josephine Misner 
Ethel Mellette 
Vera Morgan 
Monteen Manning 
Louise McClellan 
Eloise Maxwell 
Coy Meeks 
Hazel Meeks 
Pearle Murray 
Ada Catherine Owings 
Elizabeth Owings 



Ada Powell 
Jacqueline Poole 
Sarah Platte 
Mildred Price 
Florence Reeves 
Fronde Rice 
Martha Saxon 
Grace Stewart 
Ruth Smith 
Vera Strickland 
Evelyn Smith 
Mae Taylor 
Mae Thomas 
Elizabeth Tribble 
Grace Thompson 
Olive Thompson 
Lois Timmons 
Drusa Wilker 
Mary' M. Wickersham 
Ernestine Weigle 
Hazel Weigle 
Alice Watkins 
Mary White 
Martha Wyatt 
Nellie Wasson 
Elizabeth Webb 
Vivian Wiles 
Velma Woolbright 
Elizabeth Vipperman 
Julia Nesmith 
Francis Haines 



78 




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Lanier Literary Society 



Miss Roberta Crawford, Sponsor 



Officers 



First Term 



Bessie Glenn . 
Daisy Rowland 
Louise McCoy . 
Lena King . . 
LuciLE Lee . . 



. . President 
Vice-President 

■ . Secretary 
. . Treasurer 

. . . Critic 



Second Term 

Mildred Meeks President 

Margaret White Vice-President 

Mabel Watkins . . Secretary and Treasurer 

Gertrude Sowell Critic 

June Roscoe Pianist 



Mary Acker 
Ellen Acker 
Lena Bricgs 
LiLLiE Mae Bishop 
Evelyn Blackman 
Eunice Bowen 
Sarah Breazeale 
Grace Brodie 
Lillie Mae Brown 
Katherine Beckham 
Lois Campbell 
Lavinia Chaplin 
Sara Chapman 
Annie Cothran 
WiLMA Cooke 
Mabel Cox 
Margaret Cox 
Virginia Cox 
Joe Chastein 
Virginia Cook 
Catherine Cowherd 
Jessie Cox 
Sarah Crenshaw 
Ethel Dial 
Edna Durham 
Aline Douglass 
Leila Dodenhoff 
Helen Eskew 
Mattie Fagg 
Lois Frady 
Viola Fogle 
Willie Gentry 
Bessie Glenn 



Lanier Roll 

IvA Hartley 
Mabel Hilton 
Mamie Lou Hilton 
_Ruth Hill 
Edith Hilliard 
Euralee Holliday 
LucRETiA Holliday 
Juanita Hursey 
Janie Hawkins 
Ruby Hughes 
Elizabeth Hughes 
Mary Lou Hamilton 
Montez Kay 
Cecelia King 
Louise King 
Lena King 
Bernice King 
Gladys Kneece 
Vera Kneece 
Margaret Kugley 
LuciLE Lee 
Mabel Loveland 
Gladys Maddox 
Ruth Elma Marshbanks 
Nancy McAllister 
Melva McCarley 
Louise McCoy 
Viva McLeod 
Ruth McLeod 
Mildred Meeks 
Alleen Morrison 
Hannah Merchant 
RoxiE Murdoch 
Margaret Owings 



Clara Parrish 
JosiE Belle Pittman 
Sara Pearson 
Margaret Poindexter 
Constance Pratt 
Ethel Pruitt 
Jamie Quattlebaum 
Willie Rankin 
Annie Lee Rivers 
June Roscoe 
Daisy Rowland 
Ethel Rowland 
Loire Seay 
Louise Shealy 
Grace Seymour 
Gertrude Sowell 
Berta Strickland 
Thelma Shaw 
Bessie Taylor 
Lucile Teale 
Evola Watkins 
Ruth Webb 
Clara Wheeler 
Helen Wells 
Gertrude Wells 
Nelle Williams 
Lena Watford 
Ethel Worley 
Susie Wood 
Margaret White 
Mabel Watkins 
Mary Moore 
Grace Coker 



80 




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Sunday School 

Miss Kathryn Copeland, Sponsor 

Officers 

First Semester 

Vera Strickland President Sarah Platte Treasurer 

Margaret White . . . First Vice-President Margaret Poindexter Secretary 

Ruth Hill .... Second Vice-President Esperance Holliday Reporter 

Constance Pratt . . Third Vice-President Mary Lawrence Chorister 

Second Semester 

Mary Jane Moore President Ruth McLeod .... Third Vice-President 

5arah Crenshaw . . . First Vice-President Viva McLeod Secretary 

WiLMA Cooke . . . Second Vice-President Elizabeth Tribble Treasurer 

Alice Watkins Cliorister 

Q 






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fine Arts 



83 



Glee Club 



Miss Bertha Saunders, Director 



Officers 



Mary Lawrence 

Hazel Meeks 

Catherine Fowler . 
Gladys Beach 

Glenna Barrett 
Lucia Carlisle 
Gladys Beach 
Sarah Breazeale 
LiLLiE Mae Brown 
Mabel Cox 
Gladys Cromer 
Nelle Cunningham 
Rebecca Daniels 



Members 
Catherine Fowler 
Emmie Fowler 
Fannie Glenn 
euralee holliday 
Esperance Holliday 
Mary Olive Jackson 
Cleone Jewell 
Mary Lawrence 



President 

. . . . Vice-President 
Business Manager 
. Secretary 



Consuelo Lollis 
Edith Martin 
Coy Meeks 
Hazel Meeks 
Ethel Mellette 
Jamie Quattlebaum 
Drusa Wilker 
Daisy Rowland 
Frances Haines 



Program 

PART I 

Pale Moon Logan 

Glee Club 

Springtime of Love (Arranged from E Flat Waltz) Moszkowski 

Miss Consuelo Lollis 

Two Clocks Rogers 

Glee Club 

Thoughts Have Wings Lehmann 

Miss Hazel Meeks 

Reading Selected 

Miss Mary Lawrence 

Gondelieri (from Day in Venice) Ne'vin 

Glee Club 

A Spirit Flower Campbell Tipton 

Miss Mary Lawrence 

Waltz Song (from Romeo and Juliet) • . Gounod 

Miss Norine Brock 

Blue Danube Waltz Strauss 

Glee Club 

Reading Selected 

Miss Esperance Holliday 

Old-Fashioned Garden Porter 

Glee Club 

PART II 
Toy Land (a Doll Shoppe) 






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85 





MISS CRONKHITE S STUDIO 
86 



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Tke Artist and Lecture Course 




HE Artist and Lecture Course has long been a conspicu- 
ous part of the attractions old A. C. has for the student 
with imagination and love for music and the beautiful in 
literature. 

Here is a partial list of the famous men and women 
who have been our honored guests, and held us spellbound 
with their charm and inspiration: Dr. Granfeld, the fa- 
mous Labrador explorer and friend of the frozen North; Powys, the 
English poet; Dr. Howard Griggs, the philosopher and essayist; Frederic 
Losey, Henry Southwick, and Maud Scheerer, impersonators and read- 
ers of eminent standing; ensembles of such fame as the New York Cham- 
ber Music Society, the Letz String Quartet, the Cherniawski Trio, and 
the Sittig Trio ; pianists of the first rank, among them Augusta Cottlow, 
Yolando Mero, John Powell, Olga Steeb, and Dorsey Whittington. 
The singers who have won first place in our hearts, among the many 
who have sung in our auditorium, are: Madam VanderVeer, Reed 
Miller, Cecil Fanning, and May Peterson. But the great Cossack Rus- 
sian Chorus will always stand out from the rest as the most unique event 
among them all. 



87 



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Dramatic Club 

Mrs. Gertrude Pratt, Sponsor 

Officers 

Gertrude Sowell President 

Mary Lawrence . Vice-President 

Esperance Holudav Secretary 

Emma Flowers Treasurer 



Members 



Ruth Hill 
lucretia holliday 
Esperance Holliday 
EuRALEE Holliday 
Ocreeta Holliday 
Mary Griffin 
Minnie Seigle 
Margaret Hawkins 
Alleen Morrison 
Mildred Franks 
Gertrude Sowell 
Gladys Kneece 
Grace McMillan 
Velma Woolbright 
Mary Laurens 
Susie Wood 



Constance Pratt 
Bobbie Blomberg 
Emma Flowers 
Sara Crenshaw 
Ethel Worley 
Mary Lou Hamilton 
Lena Briggs 
Grace Coker 
Margaret Kugley 
Mabel Hilton 
Julia Nesmith 
Ila Mae Hutto 
Coy Meeks 
Margaret Owincs 
Viva McLeod 
Willie Rankin 



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Miss Alleyne Hamilton, Director 



Art Club 



Helen Keating 
Helen Clippard 



Special Art 
Estelle Grimes 
Ruby Stephenson 
Margaret Owings 



Lillian Baxley 
Carey Shirley 



Constance Pratt 



Art History 
Gertrude Sowell 



Alleen Morrison 



Industrial Art 



LiLLiE Mae Bishop 
Lillie Mae Brown 
Eloise Carter 
Sara Crenshaw 
Edna Durham 
WiLMA Glenn 
Mary Glymph 
V'elma Foster 
Fda Hutto 



Ruby Hughes 
Elizabeth Hughes 
Juanita Hursey 
Janie Hawkins 
Inez Kay' 
Viva McLeod 
Jennie Ruth Martin 
Annie McKeithan 
Louise McClellan 



Hannah Merchant 
Elizabeth Owings 
Constance Pratt 
MoNTiE Pearson 
Clara Parrish 
JosiE Belle Pittman 
Willie Rankin 
Mamie Rogers 
Berta Strickland 



Jennie Tate 
LuciLE Teale 
Susie Wood 
Nell Williams 
Bobbie Worley 
Jennie Ruth Whitten 
Gertrude Wells 

EURALEE HoLLIDAY 

Ruth Hill 



90 




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Pan-Hellenic Council 



Officers 

Margaret Poindexter President 

Nelle Cunning?iam Secretary 

Miss Hattie Fay . . ., Sponsor 



Representatives 



Theta Kappa Sigma 
Constance Pratt 
Margaret Poindexter 



Sigma Delta Gamma 
Evelyn Branham 
Nelle Cunningham 



Sigma Phi 
Martha Saxon 
Virginia Caldwell 



92 



SORORIAN T)% 












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PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 



93 



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Tneta Kappa Sigma 



Colors: Light Green and Silver Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley 

Miss Edith Hall, Sponsor 

Officers 

Lucy Grant President 

June Roscoe Secretary and Treasurer 

Members 

Constance Pratt Margaret Poindexter Charlotte Orr 

Members in Faculty 

Miss Hattie Fay Miss Roberta Crawford 

Town Members 

Georgia Harris Edna Thompson Mrs. McDougald Ruth Lassiter 

Pledges 
Grace Seymour Dot Baldwin 

MS 



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Sigma Delta Gamma 


Colors: 


Red and White Floitier: American Beauty Rose 




Miss Sallie T. Cade, Sponsor Nelle Cunningham, President 




Members 




Marv Margaret Wickersham Evelyn Branham 




Pledges 




Cleoxe Jewell Ruth Brown 




Grace Stewart 




95 




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Floiver: Killarney Rose 



Sigma Phi 

Colors: Killarney Pink and Silver 

Miss Babbie Sullivan, Sponsor 

Officers 
Martha Saxon . President Mildred Cunningham , . . Secretary 



Helen Keating 

Ada Catherine Owincs 

Louise Burriss 



Members in College 
Elizabeth Vipperman Ada Powell 



Virginia Hull 
Virginia Caldwell 



Elsie Poole 
Beth Jones 



Mrs. N. B. Sullivan 
Mrs. Clyde Smith 
Mrs. Cordas Seabrook 
Mrs. Sam Sullivan 
Babbie Sullivan 



Members in Town 

Mrs. Lawrence Hammett 
Mrs. John Russell 
Mrs. William Sullivan 
Jessie Sullivan 
Emily Sullivan 
Mrs. a. B. Rivers 

96 



Elizabeth Ledbetter 
Alice Gill 



Lucia Sullivan 
Mrs. p. W. Ellis 
Dorothy Sullivan 
Mrs. Glenn Lassiter 
Lila Sullivan 




Sans Souci 



Martha Saxon, President 



Virginia Hull 
Mildred Franks 
Dot Baldwin 
Lucy Grant 
Buck Rowland 
Rox Murdoch 
June Roscoe 
Jack Poole 
Sarah Platte 
Ada Powell 



Members 
Bobbie BLOiMBERc 
Pauline Kelly 
Esperance Holliday 

Jo MiSNER 

Gladys Beach 
Virginia Caldwell 
Elizabeth Vipperman 
Sarah Crenshaw 
Grace Sey'mour 
Ethel Mellette 
Catherine Cowherd 



Alice Watkins 
Jinx Burgess 
Helen Keating 
Edith Hilliard 
Lena King 
Caroline Burriss 
Hazel Jeffcoat 
Evelyn Smith 
Cleone Jewell 
Lillian Baxley 



97 





PKi Tau Delta 



Mademoiselle Blanche Couesinn, Sponsor 
Colors: Gold and White Flower: Daffodil 

Officers 

Louise Shealy ' President 

Edith Hilliard Secretary and Treasurer 



Buck Rowland 
Lena King 

ROXIE MuRDOCK 

Louise Shealy 
Gertrude Sowell 



Members 

Lucile Lee 
Clara Wheeler 
Catherine Cowherd 
Leila Dodenhoff 
Pauline Brown 
Bobbie Worley 

98 



Helen Eskew 
Sara Pearson 
Mildred Meeks 
Caroline Burriss 
Edith Hilliard 



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Red Head Club 

Mr. Paul Gibson, Sponsor 
Evelyn Branham President 

Members 
Lavinia Chaplin Lucretia Holliday 
Melva McCarley Sara Platte 
June Roscoe Margaret White 

Cecej^ia King Alice Watkins 

Ellen Acker Hannah Merchant 

Catherine Beckham 




99 



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Town Girls Club 

Mr. Charles S. Sul-livan 
Sponsor 

Motto: "Give to the world the best you have and the best will come back to you." 



Mr. R. H. HOLLIDAY 

Mascot 



Officers 

Coy Meeks President Elizabeth Ledeetter Secretary 

Ethel Hemeree Vice-President Frances Bruce Treasurer 

The Town Girls' Song 



We're the "Town Girls," bright and gay, 
And we sing dull care away. 

As merrily along life's way we go. 
All our hearts with love aflame 
At our Alma Mater's name, 

We pledge ourselves to her forevermore. 



When the four years all are done, 
And the honors have been won. 

And the dear old college days are in the 
Lingering in the memory still 
There's an ever wakening thrill 

Of days that live as long as life shall last. 



pastj 



Refrain 
Then, hurrah for the "Town Girls," 
The very best all-round girls, 

Here's a health to them every one; 
With their hearts true blue. 
To their college they'll be true 

'Till the day of life is done ; 
Always ready, one and all, 
At the Alma Mater's call, 

Just as loyal as can be ; 
Altogether then, three cheers, 
Let it echo down the years, 

For the "Town Girls" of old A. C. 




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SCENES FROM TOWN GIRLS MINSTREL 



103 



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ANDERSON COUNTY CLUB 













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NORTH CAROLINA CLUB 







Do-wn State Club 



Louise Shealy, President 



Members 



Louise Johnson 
Marie Johnson 
Mildred Price 
Ruth Smith 
Ethel Mellette 
Cecilia King 
Louise King 
Catherine Cowherd 



Louise Shealy 
Catherine Beckham 
Annie Lee Rivers 
Hazel Jeffcoat 
Sara Platte 
IvA Hartley 
Grace Brodie 
Bessie Glenn 



105 




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Colors: Red and Yellov 



Motto: "So's Your Ole Man" 



Officers 

Virginia Caldwell President 

Marion Gittings Secretary 



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Crackers 




Mrs. Gibson. Sponsor: Jacciueline Poole, Atlanta, President 

Pauline Brown, Hartwell; Edith Milliard, Athens; Mary Olive Jackson, Tignall; Mary Lawrence 

Baxley; Lucile Lee, Pooler; Ada Powell, Savannah. 



107 








RoxiE Murdoch President 

Mildred Meeks Vice-Presidenl 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 

Virginia Caldwell . . Secretary and Treas. 
R. H. HoLLiDAY Sponsor 

Members: Frances Bruce, Pauline Brown, Virginia Caldwell, Virginia Hull, Edith Hilliard, 
Caroline Burriss, Ruth McLeod, Mildred Meeks, Roxie Murdoch, Ruthelma 
Marchbanks, Lucile Lee, Ethel Pruitt, Vera Strickland, Gertrude Wells, Helen 
Wells. 




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Shriners 
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Emciency Club 



Marie Johnson . . 












Miss Marilou 


GOWER 














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EMBERS 








Louise Johnson 






Virginia Caldwell 






Louise Little 






Mabel Cox 






Esther Hair 






LuciLE Lee 






Irene Gray 






Ruth Smith 






Lois Timmons 






Evelyn Smith 






Mae Thomas 






Maude Green 






Aldene Bowie 






Sarah Platte 






Emmie Fowler 






Mary White 






Evelyn Branham 






Margaret Alexander 





109 



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Helen Eskew . . ■ 
Mildred Cunningham 



RoxiE Murdoch . 



Progressive Education Club 

Miss M. Adelia Fox, Sponsor 

First Semester Officers 

. . . . President Ruth McLeod Secretary 

. ■' Vice-President Edith Milliard Treasurer 

Second Semester Officers 
. . . . President Wilma Cooke Vice-President 



Louise Shealy 
Ethel Melleite 
Beth Jones 
Helen Eskew 
Daisy Rowland 
Lena King 
Sara Crenshaw 
Mary Lawrence 
Mildred Price 
Alice Watkins 
Viola Fogle 
Bernice King 
Mable Loveland 
Fay Downs 
Margaret Owings 



Members 
RoxiE Murdoch 
Helen Wells 
Susie Woods 
Josephine Misner 
Gladys Beach 
Viva McLeod 
Pauline Brown 
Louise King 
Cecilia King 
Ruth McLeod 
Gertrude Sowell 
Euralee Holliday 
Margaret Kugley' 
Bessie Glenn 



Virginia Cook 
Edith Milliard 
Marjorie Johnson 
Catherine Fowler 
Gertrude Wells 
Jinx Burgess 
Pauline Kelly 
Bobbie Worley 
Ada Powell 
Caroline Burriss 
LiLLiE Mae Brown 
Frances Bruce 
Mildred Meeks 

RUTHELMA MaRCHBANKS 

Ethel Pruitt 





SORORIAN 




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FRENCH CLUB 

SPANISH CLUB 






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Miss Cordelia Henderson 
Pliysical Director 

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Atkletic Association 

Daisy Rowland President 

Willie Gentry • Vice-President 

Caroline Burriss Secretary and Treasurer 

Caroline Burriss Clieer Leader 

Clara Wheeler Cheer Leader 

Lena King Senior Represeniati've 

Edith Hilliard Junior Represeniati've 

Thelma Shaw Sopliomore Representative 

Alice Watkins FresJiman Representative 



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ATHLETIC OFFICERS 



117 







Block "A" Club 



Grace Brodie 
Caroline Burriss 
Leita Cathcart 
Florine Duckworth 
Willie Gentry 



Edith Milliard 
Lena King 
Louise McCoy 
Daisy Rowland 
Loire Seay 



Gertrude Sowell 



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TENNIS TEAMS 



119 



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BASKETBALL 
Junior Lin/--U p—LoviSE McCov, Capt.; Edith Hilliard, Willie Gentry, Nellie Wasson, 

Gladys Long, Willie Rankin 
Senior Line-U p — Gertrude Sowell, Capt.; Daisy Rowland, Fannie Glenn, Lena King, Gladys 

Moore, Wilma Cooke • 




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BASKETBALL 
Freshman Line-Up — Jinx Burgess, Capl.; Jo Misner, Rusty Watkins, Lois Fradv, Mildred 

Price, Bobbie Blomberg 
Sophomore LineUp — Caroline Burriss, Capl.; Montez Kav, Leita Cathcart, Grace Brodie, 

Florine Duckworth, Iva Hartley 



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Roxie Murdock. Captain ; Louise McCoy, Sub-Captain. 
Members: Helen Wells, Gertrude AVells, Pauline Brown. VlA'a McLeod, Ruth McLeod, Ethel Worley, 
Louise McCoy, Sarah Platte. Mary Moore, Jinx Burgess. Ellen Acker, Mary Acker, Mabel Cox. Pauline 
Kelly, Catherine Cowherd, Vera Strickland, Vera Morgan. Catherine Beckham, Lucile Lee. Daisy 
Rowland, Lena King. Caroline Burriss. Roxie Murdock. Mary Lou Hamilton, Marjorie Johnson, Ethel 
Rowland, Euralee Holliday, Lucretia Holliday. Thelma Shaw. Clara Deck, Edith HiUiard, Susie Wood, 
Joe Misncr, Mary Margaret Wickersham. 




SORORIAN n 






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SORORIAN n 




Statistics 

Preitiesi Helen Eskew 

Most Aitraciive Virginia Caldwell 

Most Talented June Roscoe 

Most Intellectual LuciLE Lee 

D , n (Sarah Crenshaw 

Best Dancers i^ o 

^Grace Seymour 

Best All-Round Constance Pratt 

Most Athletic Caroline Burriss 

Most Popular LouiSE Shealy 



126 



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Martha Washington — Posed by Virginia Caldwell 

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Spirit of '76 — Posed by June Roscoe 



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Calendar 



SEPTEMBER 

14 — Hail! Hail! The gang's all here! New 
teachers, new girls, new faces, new clothes! 
Much kissing among elder inmates of the 
insane asylum. FreshieS spend first night 
away from home. Several tears shed. 

15 — "Rats" try to become accustomed to the 
college and their superiors. Oh, boy, how 
these sophs can show off and be collegiate! 

16— Stragglers gradually come back. Opening 
exercises. New teachers make their soap- 
box speeches, and Mayor Fant presents us 
with the keys of the city. 

17 — ^Classes organize. Get your order straight. 
Did you say Chemistry a la mode? Short- 
hand cocktail? Botany au gratin? 

IS — Laniers entertain new girls with a radio 
party. Plenty of fun. confetti, and horns. 

19 — Our first Sunday at A. C. Everybody off to 
get 'ligion with Dr. White, What medita- 
tions during quiet hour ! 

22— Miss Mary Wilheit entertains at tea for the 
Cosmopolitan girls. 

24 — Our hearts are ge-busted. Gene Tunney 
wallops Jack Dempsey. 

27 — Oooooo! Watermelons on the back campus, 
girls! Wagons full of 'em! 

30 — Alas, poor freshmen! Your doom is come! 
Ghostly figures pace the halls, moan^g and 
groaning and pulling poor "rats" out of bed 
at midnight. Froshies, you have a harrow- 
ing week ahead of you. 

31— Freshmen make their first appearance as 
tragediennes, comediennes. dancers. etc, 
Mr. Sullivan is proposed to but fails to ac- 
cept. 

OCTOBER 

1 — Everybody joins in on the chorus, "Oh, give 

to us, October!" 
2 — All the pretty I'il co-eds (?) don their best 
for the opening reception. Who fell in 
love? 
6 — The gym is transformed into a night club 
when the Estherians entertain the new 
girls. Balloons, confetti, ice cream, horns. 
Charleston! Charleston! Freshmen fin- 
ished up in good style after the party. 
7 — Whee! Everybody throws her books in a 
pile, dons her knickers and makes a 100- 
yard dash for Cater Park. For 'tis really 
and truly October Day. Picnics and ants 
are a wonderful mixture! 
9 — Everyone lucky enough to get a bid departs 
to see Clemson wallop N. G. State. Ain't 
football grand and glorious? 

10 — New faculty is initiated properly. 

13 — New girls join societies. Clubs rush! Gee, 
ain't it too exciting! 

16 — Red Grange's football team makes its de- 
but on the front campus. Evelyn Branham 
proves she's red-headed and likes ice men. 

20— Mile, from, gay Paree adopts Mr. Thomas 
Cat. 

25 — Two months till Christmas. Everybody 
bored with this dull life. We crave excite- 
ment. 

27 — Delegates off for Birmingham, Ala. Girls, 
watch out for the bicycles! 

28 — Town Girls' Minstrelette proves biggest suc- 
cess in history of school. We discover some 
of our girls are really handsome dusky fel- 
lers. 

29 — "Once there was a Senior Class." Seniors 
take their table amid much applause. 
Sophomore sisters are chosen. Theater 
party for the lucky dorgs. 



31 — Halloween, and on Sunday! But, honey, 
they's witches in the air and goblins in 
them shadows. Be mighty keerful how you 



NOVEMBER 

1 — Delegates return from Birmingham full of 
knowledge, but, oh, how sleepy! Too much 
night life in the big city. 

2 — Helen and Connie make a hit with the stu- 
dent body as speakers. Thank you, Mr. 
Strand, for the comp. tickets! Bebe was a 
wow in "The Campus Flirt." 
3 — Red lemonade! Cotton candy! Everybody 
off to the fair. Nell gets chance to travel 
with the carnival as the world's tallest fe- 
male. Poole wins the Charleston contest. 
Jackie, we're proud of you. 
4 — Much electioneering. Who is going to win 

in Statistics? 
5 — "Help! Help! A burglar under my window!" 
"Nay, nay, fair one! 'Tis only the little 
Juniors looking for the Crook." 
6 — The campus a rainbow of taffeta frocks as 
the pretty Seniors pose for their pictures. 
S — Education week begins. Dr. Sykes gives us 
the low-down on the Clemsonites, 

10 — Kay ! Rah ! The Juniors conquer the Sen- 
iors in tennis. Make your bows, Speks and 
Liz, 

11 — Old memories with Armistice Day. What 
ho ! Our friends, the Juniors, have the 
audacity to take the cup right out of the 
lordly Sophs' hands. 

12 — Basketball enthusiasts caper about on the 
courts. Practice begins in earnest. 

14— Connie, why is your face so dirty? Did you 
sho nuff find it? 

16 — Delegates off to the B. Y. P. U. confer- 
ence in Greenville, 

19 — Town Girls repeat their minstrelette. It's 
a huge success. Fifteen rahs for Mr. Sul- 
livan! 

20^How can we raise an endowment fund? 

2 5 — Thanksgiving! Home! Turkey! The rain 
doesn't quench our spirits. Gee, back at it 
again. Simply can't wait till Christmas. 

27 — Annual Athletic Association tacky party. 
Hui'k Finn, rag dolls, fairies, niggers, and 
Rudolphs all join in the revelry. 



DECEMBER 

1 — "Sixteen more days till vacation!" Girls, 
don't be so restless! Get to work. Every- 
one is uplifted by the harp concert. 

4 — Estherians entertain Laniers with dance in 
the gym. Much fun and punch had by 
everyone. 

5 — Nelle still sings, "Bye, bye. Blackboy!" 

6 — Basketball ! Crisp and cold! Sophs and 
Freshies in bloody battle. Feeling runs 
high ! Sis! Boom! Bah! Hssssss! Hurray! 
The Sophs ~win! 

7 — Sophomores defeat their sister class in 
whirlwind game. "Dem bones will rise 
agin!" 

11 — The parlor is no more. Instead a miniature 
Iceland, where Sophs and Freshies stroll 
about under a harvest moon. Congratula- 
tions, Freshmen! The reception was mar- 
velous! 

IS^GIee Club renders contata to a packed 
house. Bobbie shows us she has a wonder- 
ful vocal quality in her discords. 



138 



'wc<v^^vC<A^^^Vvv^x^^^^^.vv^^v\\^^^\w^^.vv>^^ 



14 — The Senior Class presents "The Goose Hangs 
High." A huge success. Mabel Loveland 
takes her whisky straight and in large 
quantities. 

15 — One more day! Impossible to study. Santy 
appears in person at the Christmas dinner. 
Seniors entertain Sophs with a kid party. 

16 — home: Nuff said! 

JANUARY 

3 — Back to prison again. Home and "him" 

only a pleasant memory. 
4 — "Gee, I wish I were where I was this time 

last week!" Everyone settles down to cram 

for exams. 
10 — Heart throbs! "U^hich shall it be. Rudolph 

Valentino in "The Eagle," or John Gilbert 

in "Flesh and the Devil?" 
14 — Miss Fay's pupils present a Eurythmic re- 
cital. Caroline really should be in the 

Follies w^ith her grace. 
IS — "U'hat ho! Where is this new girl? 
19 — Miss Newberry steals into the College at 

daybreak. 
20 — Miss Newberry is taken to the infirmary. 
21 — Bzzzzzz! Scandal! Did she really try to 

elope? 
26 — Tra, la! Tra, la! Spring has came! 
27 — Miss Saunders has visitors. Who put 'em 

there? 
28 — Brrrrr! Everyone jumps into red flannels. 

Mrs. Gib turns the water off. We'll bathe 

in milk hereafter. 

FEBRUARY 

1 — So far so good. 

2 — We're in for it now. The ground hog saw 

his shadow, 
5 — Howls and groan issue from White House. 
Mrs. Underhill can't quite locate it. "Moon- 
light on the Ganges!" 
6 — All great people were born in February. 
Miss McCall announces that her coat hang- 
ers have mysteriously disappeared. 
7 — 'Tis Laughing Clay! Who greased the door 

knob and tied the coats in knots? 
9 — Girls fall for the Cherniavasky trio. "My 
dear, the celloist had eyes for no one but 
me." 

10 — The Rambling Wrecks — pardon! The 

Georgia Tech Marionettes present. "The 
Show Off." These Georgia boys aren't one 
bit bad. 

12 — Why weren't we all born carrot-headed? 
Mrs. Gibson entertains the Red-Headed 
Club at dinner. 

14 — Thrills! Be my valentine! Who'll ex- 
change hearts with Red Ligon? 

17 — Men, girls; Real, sho-nuff live men ! The 
A. C. Glee Club girls are hostesses to the 
Alabama songsters. Beth has "It." 

18 — June covers herself with glory (as usual) 
in her recital at Greenwood. 

21 — Leaping lizards! B'gorry, if it ain't Better 
Speech Week! T\'e'll have to shake a 
meaner tongue. 

24 — Three rousing cheers! Mildred Meeks is 
elected president of the Southern Interna- 
tional Relations Convention. 

28 — One more month over with. 



MARCH 

1 — March comes roaring in like a lion! Deep 
snow and plenty of ice. Galoshes make 
their appearance. Miss Copeland shows us 
she's from Missouri. 



2 — AVow! More snow! "V\^e're almost snow- 
bound! Masculine snow critters bedeck the 
campus. 

3— Our deepest sympathy is extended to Mr. 
Von Hasseln in his bereavement. 

5 — Squabbles! Fights! Quarrels! AVill spring 
vacation never come? 

7 — The junior play, "The Charm School," is a 
huge success. Gladys Long is dashing as 
a "he." 
8 — ^Lillian Gish in "The Scarlet Letter." 

10 — Practice! Practice! Practice! Both Es- 
therians and Laniers. 

12 — Juniors, why don't you find that crook? 

l(i — Glee Club off to Pelzer in a hubbub. Who 
fell for whom? 

17 — Greeny on you! Hello. St. Pat! 

18 — Juniors become a stock company and take 
play to Clemson! Deah ! Deah ! I do like 
khaki! Glee Club makes hit in concert. 
Congrats, Miss Saunders, 

23 — Mr. Holliday imperils his life by compar- 
ing Ted Shawn and Babe Ruth. 

24 — Snow! Snow! Go away! Miss Fox in- 
jured in bus accident. 

25 — Glee Club off to Clemson. Aileen Morrison 
covers herself with glory in her graduating 
recital. 

27 — Four more days till vacation! 

28 — Freshmen carry off volley ball cup. Good 
for you. rats ! 

29 — Everybody sees "It." "Oh, do you s'pose 
I really have 'It'?" 

31— Hurrah! It's home again! 

APRIL 

5 — Prodigal daughters return dead tired but 

happy. It won't be long now. 
7 — Mildred Cunningham is elected May Queen. 

Oh. to be beautiful! 
9 — Ex-secretary delivers lecture. 
10 — Rain! Rain! We stay home from church. 
11 — Constance Pratt is elected president of the 

Student Government. Atta girl! Connie! 
13 — Gertrude Sowell's graduation recital. And 

how she can express! 
15 — More boys! Clemson Glee Club gives pro- 
gram. How 'bout a date, honey? 
17 — Easter! Whar Bre'r Rabbit? Everybody 

sports new clothes. 
22 — Clemson Dramatic Club presents plays, 

sponsored by International Relations Club. 

I move we make A. C. and Clemson co-ed. 
24 — April. April, weep thy girlish tears! 

MAY 

2 — May Day! Fairies, elves, and gnomes dis- 
port themselves. Mildred a dream of 
beauty. 
7 — Junior-Senior reception. Flowers, dates, 
and gaiety! Sophs hang jealously out of 
the windows. 

17 — Ethel is not only beautiful, but plays beau- 
tifully. 

19 — Lavinia Chaplin rivals Rachmaninoff in her 
grad recital. 

21 — A week of horror ends. Exams are over, 
and we can breathe freely. 

22 — ^Baccalaureate sermon. 

23 — Class Day! If that prophecy should come 
true! 

24 — Annual debate! 'Tis! 'Tain't! 

25 — All glory to the Seniors! They have 
crossed the bay and the ocean lies ahead. 

26 — Missouri bound! 



139 



Miss Henderson: "Leita, those girls are not 
taking the proper exercise I asked." 

Leita: "You told them to exercise ^vith 
dumbbells, and I saw them out walking with 
a couple of Clemson boys .yesterday." 
.{. 4. 4. 

Caroline: "Who is that letter from?" 

Lena: "What do you want to know for?" 

Caroline: "There you go again! Honestly, 

you are the most inqui;itive person I know 

of." 

4; 4. 4. 

Beth: "Don't you think those open petting 
parties should be stopped?" 

Helen: "Yes, it seems to me public sentiment 
is against sentiment in public." 
•ic •t ^ 

Sara: "I thought Margaret and Roy were 
to have been married last spring. I heard 
that she hoped to reform him." 

Grace: "That's just it. He heard it, too." 
•!■ "l" •1' 

Poole: "Mrs. Gib., you've made a mistake 
in my washing this week. You've kept my 
shirt and sent me half a dozen old ragged 
handkerchiefs." 

Mrs. Gibson: "Bless you, child, those aren't 
handkerchiefs. They are your shirt." 
•h "ir "t 

Ethel Rowland: "I want some of that medi- 
cine that reduces weight." 

Druggist: "Anti-Fat?" 

Ethel : "No, it's for my uncle." 
'h 'h 'h 

Virginia H. : "Say, where has my vanish- 
ing cream disappeared to?" 

Martha S.: "Have you looked behind the 
invisible hair nets?" 

•ir -t -i- 

Bobbie: "I've sent back your letters, your 
gifts, and your ring. Is there anything else 
I can do?" 

Kelley: "You might return my love." 
•ir ^ "if 

Miss Denmark: "Young lady, do you real- 
ize this getting marreid is a very serious prob- 
lem?" 

Louise S.: "Yes, but not getting married is 
a lot more serious." 

■h -ir -h 

Her face was happy, 

His face was stern. 
Her hand was in his'n, 

His was in her'n. 



"Teacher's pet! Teacher's pet!" 
"No, they don't. I tried it." 

•ir. "h "ir 
Mr. Jewell : "How is it, young man, that I 
find you kissing my daughter? How is it, I 
ask you ?" 

Jimmie: "Oh, it's great! It's great!" 

•h •i' ^ 
Old Skinflint: "Hey, boy! What's this you 
were shouting? 'Great Swindle! Sixty Vic- 
tims!' " 

Newsboy: "Great Swindle! Sixty-one Vic- 
tims!" 

-t" •1' •!■ 

Motor Cop: "Hey, here, young lady! 
What's your name?" 

Florene: "Oh, my name's Flo. What's 
yours?" 

•h -ic "h 

Cy: "Do you favor clubs for women?" 
Touchstone: "Yes, indeed, if kindness has 
no effect." 

•jc ir "h 

Mr. Sullivan: "What evidence have you 
for your belief in heredity?" 

Ada: "I go with a violinist's son." 
Mr. Sullivan: "Well?" 
Ada: "He's always trying to string me." 
•ic "ic "ic 

Alice (on board a ship) : "Say, this boat's 
sinking." 

Jinx: "That's all right; I have a cake of 
soap and we can wash ashore." 
^ •If -if 

Butterfly: "Cm on, kid; gimme a kiss." 

Cuthbert: "Oh, no, I have grave trepida- 
tions." 

Butterfly: "Aw, that's all right; I'm vacci- 
nated." 

•h "ic •if 

Bessie: "How's your nose?" 
Margaret: "Oh, shut up!" 
Bessie: "So's mine; must be the cold 
weather." 

4^ 4. 4. 

Coy: "This has been a trying week." 

Sarah: "Yeah? What you been doing?" 

Coy: "Trying to pass exams." 
•ir -ir •ie 

Bill: "You should see the altar in our acad- 
emy chapel." 

Evelyn: "Lead me to it." 
•jc -Ir -h 

Many a true statement has been uttered 
through false teeth. 



140 



'^^^^v^''fe<^^v>^^^^vvJw^v^.v^^.vvvv^^vv^^^^ 



Worse Verse 

This is a 
. Typical 
Bit of col- 
lege blank verse ; 
It doesn't rhyme 
Or have any sense 
Or anything. 
I think its 
Called blank verr.e 
Because it 
Doesn't rhyme. 
I don't know 
And don't care. 
I'm c'llegiate! 

—The Blue Prim. 

r*i '■^ *!■? 

A certain countrv minister posted this no- 
tice on the church door: "Brother Smith de- 
parted for heaven at four-thirty a.m." The 
next day he found written below: "Heaven, 
nine a.m. Smith not in yet. Great anxiety." 

4" •!■ •!■ 

He: "The scene would be wonderful if I 
had brought m\' glasses." 

She: "Oh, that's all right. I'd just as soon 
drink out of the bottle." 

"t ■!■ •!• 

Miss Gower: "Waiter, here's a tack in my 
doughnut." 

Waiter: "Why, the ambitious little thing! 
It thinks it's a puncture-proof tire." 
•ic "h "ie 

A strong-armed, gallant young Prussian 
Loved a shy and girlish little Russian. 
From the sofa one night 
Came a sound of delight — 
The Prussian the Russian was crushin'. 

•i" "i" "i" 
John Gilbert: "Do all pretty girls pet?" 
Evelyn Smith: "I don't no." 

'h 'h 'h 
"Do I bore you?" asked the mosquito, as 
he sank his bill into the cheek of the gentle- 
man. "No, but how do I strike you?" said 
the latter, as he smacked the former with a 
book. 

4' 47 -t" 

Shaw: "We have divorced milk at A. C." 

Melv^a: "Divorced milk?" 

Shaw: "Yeah. Separated from the cream." 

4* '!• rt 
Ruth Brown (relating her travels): "And 
in Florence I visited the Pitti Palace." 
Red: "Oh, did 'urns?" 



Future Occupations 

Tight-Rope Walker .... Mary Lawrence 
World's Fattest Woman . Elizabeth Ledbetter 
Second Greta Garbo . . . Eloise Maxwell 

Governor of S. C Evelyn Smith 

Traveling Salesman .... Mr. Sullivan 
Ziegfeld Follies Girl . . . Sara Chapman 

Missionary Jack Pool 

Rat-Trap Manufacturer . . Miss Saunders 
Keeper of the In:iane .... Hazel Meeks 

Bolshevik Mary M. Wickersham 

Matron of an Orphan Asylum . Virginia Hull 

Serpent of the Nile Maud Green 

Bathing Beauty Mattie Fagg 

Dog-Catcher Miss Cronkhite 

4. 4. •(. 

Miss Young: "And was your father really a 
policeman ?" 

Ambitious Pupil: "No, ma'am, he wasn't 
exactly a policeman, but he went with them 
a great deal." 

■!• "l" "t 

Miss Crafton (to clerk) : "I want to buy 
some lard." 

Clerk: "Pail?" 

Miss Crafton : "I didn't know it came in 
two shades." 

^ 4. 4. 

Mr. Gib.: "That new farm hand h terribly 
dumb." 

Mrs. Gib.: "Hov»''s that?" 

Mr. Gib.: "He found a lot of condensed 
milk cans in the grass and insisted he had 
found a cow's nest." 

rt- 4" •1' 

Margaret Hawkins; "Oh, I'm sorry, but 
I'm afraid I have cut off your right foot." 

Chivalrous Male: "That's <|uite all right, 
madam, I had a corn on it anyway." 
•i- -t -t 

Esperance: "Mother, there's a blind man at 
the door." 

Mrs. Holliday: "Well, tell him we don't 
want any." 

(Better read this one again.) 
•i- 4" 4" 

Old Man: "Aren't you ashamed to be 
smoking a cigarette, little boy?" 

Boy: "I sure am, mister, but what's a man 
goin' to do when he ain't got the price of a 
cigar?" 

4* 4* 4* 

Lois Frady: "What should I do for a girl 
who had her nose broken in two places?" 

Miss Cade: "Tell her to keep out of those 
two places." 



141 



'w»^v\\^<ft^*vviw^vvs.\v<aVkX\».>xx\\v&sx\xv^>»xVJiM«W^ 



Our Faculty at L 



eisure 



Dr. and Mrs. Pratt — We are so interested 
in that new dance, the Blackbottom. All our 
extra time is taken up in practicing on new 
steps. That is why we were so anxious to 
take up our old quarters in White House. We 
could be sure of not cracking the plastering 
when we Blackbottomed extra hard. 

Mr. Holliday — What could be greater than 
a chicken farm and a waffle iron? Give me 
a drove of Rhode Island Red roosters and I'm 
divinely happy. I have lately discovered a 
new kind of chicken feed that helps the fowl's 
indigestion. 

Miss Fox — Nothing touches my romantic 
heart more than to glide over the ice on skates 
under a witching winter moon. I have such a 
cunning red cap and scarf which light my 
complexion up and make the roses in my 
cheeks come and go. 

Miss Copeland — I received such a hand- 
some six-inch cigarette holder Christmas. I've 
tried every brand on the market, but have de- 
cided that Chesterfields satisfy. Like Velvet, 
they don't bite the tongue. 

Mr. Sullivan — I have three very dear girl 
friends with whom I play stud poker every 
spare moment. 

Miss McCall — I enjoy sitting on the front 
curbing and flirting with the handsome trav- 
elling salesmen that pass by. 

Miss Saunders — Lately I ordered a dozen 
white mice. So adorable, with the dearest lit- 
tle pink eyes! I am planning to train them 
and take them on the stage with me next win- 
ter. 

Mr. Von Hasseln — I have often been told 
of my grace as a toe dancer. Now I spend 
spare time in taking Arthur Murray's danc- 
ing lessons through the mail, and I am plan- 
ning to become popular over night. 

Miss Gower — When I was a child I had a 
wart on the end of my nose, so now I spend 
hours in cutting the warts off pickles. Hav- 
ing struggled so to get rid of mine, I am now 
devoting my life to that noble service. 

Miss Parler — I am inventing a non-ex- 
plosive fly-paper. I refuse to say anything 
further on the matter, as some one is liable to 
steal my idea. 

Miss Cowd:;rick — Give me a box of Whit- 
man's and an E'inor Glyn novel and I am di- 
vinely happy. 



By the Ads Shall Ye Know 
Them 

"Thick Lips Made Thin" — Helen Cippard. 

"Roll That Fat Away" — Margaret White. 

"Be a Movie Queen" — Velma Woolbright. 

"Fascinating Womanhood" — Sara Platte. 

"A Perfect Looking Nose Can Be Yours" — 
Iva Hartley. 

"They Laughed When I Started to Play" — 
Hazel Jeffcoat. 

"Mellins Food" — Ruth Smith. 

"Grow Taller — Reduce Your Weight" — 
Nelle Cunningham. 

"Be the Jazz Queen of Your Town" — Ma- 
bel Loveland. 

"The History of My Dainty Feet" — Vir- 
ginia Caldwell. 

"How I Became Popular Over Night" — Mr. 
R. H. Holliday. 

"I Can Teach You to Dance Like This" — 
Alice Watkins and Jinx Burgess. 

"Do Good Looks Count Against a Business 
Woman ?" — Miss Worthington. 

"I'd Walk a Mile for a Camel" — Miss Den- 
mark. 

"Touch a Corn With This Amazing 
Liquid" — Mildred Franks. 

"You, too. Can Look Younger" — June Ros- 
coe. 

"Please Send Me a Set of Elinor Glyn" — 
Miss Cowdrick. 

"Saved From Baldness" — Dr. White. 

"Be a Detective" — Lucile Lee. 

"Are You Thin and Weak?" — Sara Chap- 
man. 

•ir ^ "t 

Grace Stewart: "Where are you from?" 

Old Grad: "New Orleans." 

Gracie: "Oh, I've heard so much of the 
Mardi Gras. Have they a good chapter 
down there?" 



142 




PLEASE PATRONIZE THOSE WHO 
PATRONIZE US 

STRAND THEATRE Anderson. 

ANDERSON FLORAL COMl'AN Y Anderson, 

PEOPLES PHARMACY Anderson, 

McGEE & BOWI^N Anderson. 

GLUCK MILLS Anderson, 

THE PLOWEB SHOPPE Anderson, 

HAKRY G. MeBRAYER Anderson, 

HARPER MOTOR COMPANV Anderson, 

ELECTRIC MADE CREAai COMPANY Anderson, 

G. P. TOLLY & COMPANY Anderson, 

AMLLIS-SPEARMAN Anderson, 

BARTON GROCERY COMPANY Anderson, 

RCBENSTEIN'S Anderson, 

n. GiaSBERG'S Anderson, 

TO«'NSEND LIMBER COJIPANY Anderson, 

PURE FOOD BAKERY Anderson, 

SULLIVAN HARDWARE Anderson, 

THOMPSON'S SHOE STORE Anderson, 

SAM ORR TBIBBLE Anderson, 

GALLANT-BELK CO Anderson, 

W'BBB-CASOX'S DRUG STORE Anderson, 

FLEISHJIAN BROTHERS COMPANY Anderson, 

G. H. BAILES COMPANY Anderson, 

J. C. PENNEY Anderson, 

KEESE-COCHRAN .lEWELRY STORE Anderson, 

STAR DRY CLEANING COJIPANY Anderson, 

ECONOMY SHOE STOItB Anderson, 

W. W. ROBINSON'S GROCERY STORE Anderson, 

DR. M. R. CAMPBELL Anderson, 

OBR-GRA Y DRUG COMPANY Anderson, 

ALTMAN PBINiriNG COMPANY Anderson, 

CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Anderson, 

LIGON-LEDBETTER Anderson, 

EFIRD'S DEPARTMENT STORE Anderson, 

MOORE- WILSON Anderson, 

ANDERSON STE1.\JI LAUNDRY Anderson, 

PANT'S BOOK STOBfi Anderson, 

THOMSON'S ELECTRIC COJU'ANY Anderson, 

TOASTEE SANDWICH SHOP Anderson, 

COLUMBIA DRY CLEAN^NG COMPANY Anderson, 

LAWRENCE & BROWN'LBE Anderson, 

McDOUGAL-BLECKLEY' Anderson, 

B. O. EVANS Anderson, 

S. H. KRESS Anderson, 

BURSON-EBERHART Anderson, 

LUCAS-KIDD MOTOR CO Anderson, 

CRYSTAL CAFE Anderson, 

ANDERSON FRUIT COJIPANY' An<lerson, 

EAGLE BARBER SHOP COMPANY' Anderson, 

CONTINENTAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Anderson, 

THE MARCEL SHOPPE Anderson, 

J. C. JONKS Anderson, 

CAROLINA NATIONAL BANTJl Anderson, 

CASEY S: FANT'S Anderson. 

CHERO-COLA CO Anderson, 

ANDERSON HARDWARE COMPANY Anderson, 

MAC'S SERVICE STATION Anderson, 

ANDERSON INDEPENDENT Anderson, 

DR. MOORE, Chiropodist Anderson, 

ANDERSON JLACHINE & FOUNDRY Anderson, 

SOUTHERN PUBLIC ITILITIES CO Anderson, 

McPALL GROCERY COMl'ANY Anderson, 

IDEAL LAUNDRY Anderson, 

MARCHBANK'S JEWELRY STORE Anderson, 

ANDERSON COLLEGE Anderson, 



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THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON 




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COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS 



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ANDERSON 
INDEPENDENT 

ANDERSON, S. C. 

"Read It Daily' 



Moore Marinello 
Beauty SKop 

Second Floor, J. C. Penney Co. 
PHONE 148 ANDERSON, S. C. 



Dr. Moore, Chiropody 



Anderson Mackme &^ Foundry Co. 

JylacJiinery ana Su^^hes 

IRON, BRASS AND ALUMINUM 
CASTINGS 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



And Always Rememher 

FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL 

Phone 223 



Southern Putlic Utilities Company 



McFall Grocery Co. 

ANDERSON, S. C. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



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LUCAS-KIDD 

^ FORDS FIRST" 

Your Ford Dealer 



CRYSTAL CAFE AND 
LUNCH 

118 North Main Street 
ANDERSON, S. C. 

Phone 800 

Your Patronage Will 
Be Appreciated 



ANDERSON FRUIT COMPANY 

WHOLESALE 
Phone 569 

ALL KINDS OF PRODUCE 

Bananas, Grapefruit and Vegetables of All Kinds 



Eagle Barber Snop Co. 

We Have Three Shops 

EAGLE, PLAZA 
AND ROYAL 

GIRLS, COME TO SEE US 



J. 


C. Jones ^ Co. 




COTTON 




PHONE 400 




Anderson, S. C. 



Why not guarantee that girls education 

by making a small deposit 

each year with 

Tne Continental Life 

Insurance Company 

F. W. Felkel, R. C. Ellington 

Anderson Building 
ANDERSON, S. C. 

Information Mailed on Request 



Tke 


Marcel 


Skoppe 




PHONE 


57 


FOR BEAUTY'S SAKE 


Permanent 


Waves 


100 w. 


Benson St. 


Anderson, S. C. 



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NEW 




SAFE 


STRONG 


CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK 






ANDERSON, S. C. 






fdemher 


Federal Reserve 


System 


NEW 




SAFE 


STRONG 



CASEY ^ FANT 

Architects 

ANDERSON, S. C. 



Archilecls for Anderson College 



NEHI 

Bottling Company 

Exclusive Bottlers of 
Quality NEHI Beverages 

Get !t at 

Cnero-Cola Bottling Co. 

ANDERSON, S. C. 



MAC'S 
SERVICE STATION 



Thai 



Good Gull Gasoline 



"Service with a Smile" 



Compliments of the 

Anderson 
riara>\^are Co. 

Phone 253 
ANDERSON, S. C. 







ANDERSON COLLEGE 

ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA 

A COLLEGE FOR GIRLS AND 
YOUNG WOMEN 



OUTDOOR SPORTS THE YEAR ROUND 

Delightful Surroundings 



Thorough courses of study leading to A.B., B.S., 
B.M., B.O. degrees. Two-year courses in Pre- 
Classical, Pre-Scientific, Public School Music, Ex- 
pression, Home Economics, Secretarial, 
Physical Education, Art. 

''Send Us the Girl and We Will 
Return the Woman" 

For Catalogue, Address REGISTRAR 



Q 




Anderson's Most Popular Department Store Sells Quality Mer- 
chandise. Lowest in Price. 

Millinery, ReaJy-to-Wear, Footw^ear 
Hosiery, Toilet Goods 

In fact, everything for the College Girls. We say it again — No place like 

"Efird's" for values. 

Our Big Store al Your Service 

EFIRDS DEPARTMENT STORE 



Tne Best m Everything for Women 

Reaay-to-Wear, Millinery, Piece Goods, 
FootAvear, Etc. 



We appreciate your patronage just as much, possibly a bit more, than anyone. 

We are always glad to have you visit our store. Mail orders and phone 

orders receive special attention. 



MOORE-WILSON COMPANY 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



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ALTM A N 


PRINTING 


COMPANY 


ffl 


Phone 160 


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Anderson, South Carolina 



CITIZENS 

NATIONAL 

BANK 

OF Anderson, S. C. 



Capital and Sur-^lus 

$325,000 



INTEREST ALLOWED ON 
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 



ORR-GRAY AND 
COMPANY 

Headquarters for 

PUREST DRUGS 

ana 

Higkest Grade Toilet 
Articles 

WHITMAN'S SAMPLER 

Bcii Candy Made 

TELEPHONE 216 



LIGON AND 

LEDBETTER 

COMPANY 



WHOLESALE 

GROCERS 



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ANDERSON, S. C. 






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ANDERSON S BETTER STORE 

Invites your inspection of the correct styles in Women's Wear, that 
is always on display at this good store. 

Ready-to-Wear and Millinery 

of the Better Kind Always Costs You Less at 

FLEISHMAN^S 

Dainty Feminine Footwear — All Styles, Leatners, 
Wiatns ana Sizes 



FLEISHMAN COMPANY 

Anderson s Better Store 



Bailes Department Store 

The Home of Beautiful Shoes 

Now Showing Exactly As Design. 
Highest grade patent or satin, 
at .$6.95 pr. 

No. 2 grade patent or satin as 
above, at .$3.95 pr. 



Largest assortment of pat- 
terns in the upper part of 
South Carolina. 



Ail Styles 
from 

$2 to $ 1 




G. H. BAILES CO. 

Anderson Greenville Seneca 



J. C. PENNY 
COMPANY 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

This Store Is One of a 

Nation- Wide Chain of 

Department 

Stores 

Tne Largest oi Its 
Kind in tne Worla 

'Baojing Most We Buy jar Less, 
Selling Most We Sell for Less' 




KE^^!.\«e.vw«&\>a,'&\$iY^:A\t>swMCim;SS& 



ANDERSON STEAM 
LAUNDRY 

Cleaners and Dyers 

102 W. Earl Street 
PHONE 7 



Engraved Visiting Cards and 
Engraved Invitations 

Fant's Book Store 

Established 1851 



Tkomson's Electric 
Company 

Contractors and Dealers 
Electric Appliances 

121 W. Whilner Street 
ANDERSON, S. C. 



Toastee Sandwicn Shop 


A Place lo Eat That's 


Different 


Waffles Sandwiches 


North Main 


ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



Columbia Dry Cleaning 
Company 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 

DRY CLEANING 

You Will Appreciate and Enjoy 





"Better Be Safe Than 5orr\)" 


L 


awrence ^ Brovi^nlee 




Agency 




INSURANCE 




Phone 900 



MacDougald-Bleckly Co. 
Funeral Directors 

Anderson, South Carolina 



B. O. EVANS ^ CO. 

Outfitters for Men and Boys 

"The Store ailh a Conscience" 
Anderson, South Carolina 



KRESS 

5-10-25c STORE 

Candy, Toilet Goods, Stationery, 
Notions, Ribbons, Jewelry 

S. H. KRESS & CO. 

Anderson, South Carolina 



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Willis ^ Spearman 

jyiusic House 
Records and Popular Sheet Music 

Teachers Supplies 
Bleckley Bldg. Anderson, S. C. 



Exclusive Apparel 

Moderately 
Priced 

AT 

RUBENSTEIN'S 

Anderson, South Carolina 



HomeKee^mg Hearts 
Are the Ha^^iest 

"we build the house" 
"you make the home" 

ToAvnsend Lumter 
Company 



CONTRACTORS AND BUILDING 
MATERIAL 



PHONE 267 ANDERSON, S. C. 



Barton Grocery Co. 

WHOLESALE 

GROCERS 

federal street 
Anderson, South Carolina 



D. GEISBERG 



exclusive 



Ladies' Ready-to- 
Wear 



Pure Food Bakery 



The Home of 



AUNT MARY S 
CREAM BREAD 



PURE FOOD BAKERY 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



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SULLIVAN S HARDWARE COMPANY 



ANDERSON 



BELTON 



GREENVILLE 



GREER 



Hardware, Mill Supplies, Athletic Supplies, 
Household Furnishings 

Your Patronage Is Always Appreciated 



We Carry All the New Things in 

Fine Footwear for 
Women 

THOMPSONS _ 
SHOE STORE 



GALLANT-BELK 
COMPANY 

Ue^artment Store 

DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, 

READY-TO-WEAR 

MILLINERY 

A Modem, Up-to-Date Slore That 

Sells Everything and "Sells 

It for Less" 

A FRIEND OF THE COLLEGE 



Diamonds 


Watches 


Jewelry 


s 


am 


Orr Tribble 




140 


North Main 


Street 




ANDERSON, S. 


C. 


Cut 


Class 


Silverware China 



WEBB-CASON DRUG 
COMPANY 

Drugs, Toilet Articles, 

Sodas, Candies and 

Stationery 

CALL 741 



Prompt Service and Courteous 
Attention 



You Are Always Welcome at Our 
Store 



Q 

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"A Busy Jetvelrv Store" 



Tne Public Appreciates a First-Class 
Je\velry Store 

The fact is proven day by day because of the fact that our store is a busy place. 



The Reasons Why: 

The public knows that we carry the 

largest stock in the city, and 

it" it can't be found here 



Il's Not in Anderson 

Not just a few — but hundreds' of 



Diamonds 

All Sizes 

Clocks 

All Prices 



Watches 

All Makes 



Rings 

All Kinds 



Sterling Silver 

All the Leading Patterns 



Leather Goods 

The Best Makes 

Fine China 

Many Patterns 



Thousands of Other Articles from the Cheapest to the Best. 
Trade Here for Service and Satisfaction. We Lead ; Others Wonder. 

KEESE AND COCHRAN 

"your jewelers" 



STAR 
DRY CLEANING CO. 

Cleaners, Dyers and Hatters 

Pho.ne 359 301 E. Benson St. 

ANDERSON, S. C. 



We Carry All the New Styles in 

Ladies' Ready-to-Wear 
and Skoes 

ECONOMY SHOE 
STORE 

YOU ARE WELCOME 



IF YOU WANT 

GROCERIES 

CALL 573 

W. W. ROBINSON 



For Eye Comfort and 
Better Vision 



see 



DR. CAMPBELL 

Maxwell Building 
ANDERSON, S. C. 




SORORIAN 




STRAND THEATRE 

America's Finest Pictures 

ALWAYS FIRST WITH THE LATEST 

PARAMOUNT AND UNITED ARTISTS 
PRODUCERS 

CLEAN ENTERTAINMENT THE YEAR AROUND 



And He Said It 
Witk Flow^ers— - 

Lover's quarrels are like June 
showers. Before they're un- 
der way the sun comes peek- 
ing through the clouds. 



And 



erson 



Floral 



Company 



ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



Peoples Pkarmacy 

Expert Soda Service 

Munnally s Candy 

The College Girls' Store 

N. MAIN STREET 



MacGee ^ Bowlan 

Wholesale Merchants 

Flour, Grain, Hay ana 
Feeds 

ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 




Q 



GLUCK MILLS 

ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA 

Manufacture Lawns, Voiles, Etc. 



EQUINOX MILL 

ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA 

MANUFACTURE ARMY DUCK 



USE COTTON GOODS 



The FloA\^er Shoppe 

Mrs. S. T. King 

ANDERSON. S. C. 

Phone 129.J 325 E. Whitner St. 



Harry 


G. MacBrayer, 




INCORPORATED 


The 


Store for Men 




On the Square 



Harper Motor Co. 

ANDERSON. S. C. 



Electric Made Cream 
Company 

Anderson, South Carolina 



G. 


F. TOLLY ^ 




SON 




We 


are always glad to 


have 


the college girls visit our 


store. 


and 


will be delighted tc 


fur- 


nish their own homes for 


them 


when 


they have left 
"home nest." 


the 


G. F 


. TOLLY ^ 

Established 1858 


SON 



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SHEET MUSIC 

Mail Orders Filled 

Burson-Eberliart 
Company 

Anderson, South Carolina 



IDEAL LAUNDRY 

Telephone 41 

WET WASH 

THRIFT WASH 

ROUGH DRY 

Dr\) Cleaning and Pressing 

103 West Reed Street 



For dependable merchandise at rea- 
sonable prices and prompt and 
satisfactory watch, clock 
and jewelry repairing. 
SEE 

MARCHBANKS 

J eivelers 

At the Sign of the Big Watch 

Phone 444 North Main St. 



PATRONIZE 

OUR 

ADVERTISERS 



PATRONIZE 
OUR 



ADVERTISERS 



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Has Kad more tKan trtenty ^Jears of 
successful experience in Year -Book 
Designing and Engraving. The^^ 
are recognized as the leaders in the 
creation and production of tne better 
class of annuals. TKeir experience, 
equipment, corps of artists, designers 
and engravers are entirely) at 
;^our disposal 



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Capitol Enqravinq 

130.132134 IM FOURTH AVENUE, NORTH 

NASHVILLE 
TENN. 



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